Independent agency of the United States Federal Government
Tech News and Commentary Dave and the team discuss a multimillion fine against Facebook in Britain, Microsoft Kinect back from the dead, Microsoft shutting down LinkedIn in China, NASA helping to narrow the digital divide, Waze and Headspace, Fisher Price adding bluetooth to their toy phones, LG paying the costs of a GM recall, the […]
The gang is fully back together after a busy weekend and start of the week to talk the latest Apple announcements and a little other tech news. We start off discussing some changes you may or may not want to make to VoiceOver when getting a new device. And some basic maintenance you will want to do when starting with a new Apple device. We then discuss the serious accessibility bug that has been affecting many Amazon VoiceOver users on iOS. On a more positive Amazon note, Amazon music will now allow unlimited subscribers to play music with spatial audio on their headphones of choice. NASA may not let a legally blind individual boldly go where no man has gone before, but Astro Access will! In the dumbest news of the week, Facebook is rumored to be changing their corporate name. We speculate on what a few of their new names may be. We then dive in to the latest Apple announcements. We start off discussing the newly announced Mac Book Pros. Here's a comparison of all Mac Book M1 Pros. Only Apple, after dropping two plus grand on one of these machines if you want to fast charge the 14 inch model you will need to still buy a $20 dongle. Seriously, only 11 hours of web browsing battery life on the new 14 inch model, is that enough? Dogs and Cats everywhere rejoice, it's the return of MagSafe charging for the new Mac Book Pros! Oops, the notch comes to the Mac Book Pros, but Apple decided to not share this with everyone in house. Apple's new GAM 140 Watt charger is supposedly a game changer, Ed explains to us why that is the case. Here is a comparison of the newly announced Air Pod 3's to the Air Pod Pros. We would highly recommend you spend the extra moola to get the Pros. Seriously Apple, a micro fiber cloth for $19? Apple announced a new $5 music plan, but who is it for? The most anticipated feature of Mac OS Monterrey will not be released on release day. Don't go to Brazil to buy your Apple products. They're a little expensive there. And in some non Apple news, Google announced the Pixel 6, the prices have some of us thinking. And it's more of Watcha Streaming, Watcha Reading. To contact That Real Blind Tech Show, you can email us at ThatRealBlindTechShow@gmail.com, join our Facebook Group That Real Blind Tech Show, join us on the Twitter @BlindTechShow , or leave us an old school phone message at 929-367-1005.
West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy is Now Open! 8am-9am PT/ 11am-Noon ET for our especially special Daily Specials; Blue Moon Spirits Fridays!Starting off in the Bistro Cafe, “House Republicans hate Steve Bannon, but they fear him.”Then, on the rest of the menu, a federal civil rights investigation found ‘widespread' racial harassment at a Utah school district; US financial regulators approved steps toward addressing the dangers that climate change poses to the nation's financial system; and, NASA launched a tool to measure water lost to evaporation in the West.After the break, we move to the Chef's Table where thousands of people rallied in the streets of Sudan's capital city demanding a fully civilian government; and, Moscow is closing schools and business as Russia recorded the highest numbers of coronavirus infections and deaths since the pandemic began.All that and more, on West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy with Chef de Cuisine Justice Putnam.Bon Appétit!~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~“Structural linguistics is a bitterly divided and unhappy profession, and a large number of its practitioners spend many nights drowning their sorrows in Ouisghian Zodahs.” ― Douglas Adams "The Restaurant at the End of the Universe"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Show Notes & Links: https://www.dailykos.com/stories/2021/10/22/2059580/-West-Coast-Cookbook-amp-Speakeasy-Daily-Special-Blue-Moon-Spirits-Friday
Yaireska Collado-Vega leads a team at NASA's Goddard Spacecraft Center that is studying the solar weather environment so that robots and people exploring space can be protected. In this episode of Gravity Assist, she describes the excitement and challenges of understanding space weather, and how she got to be a NASA scientist.
Yaireska Collado-Vega leads a team at NASA's Goddard Spacecraft Center that is studying the solar weather environment so that robots and people exploring space can be protected. In this episode of Gravity Assist, she describes the excitement and challenges of understanding space weather, and how she got to be a NASA scientist.
Mr. Daniele Tancredi is a part time skydiver, full time smart guy. If you've ever been around Spaceland Houston you might have run into a little Italian fellow doing a lot of hop and pops. Daniele is a high performance pilot and coaches for The Ratings Center. When not skydiving, Daniele works as an engineer for some group called NASA. You know we will get side tracked by aliens at some point.
Christina Korp has traveled the world as a singer, producer, tour manager and as an Astronaut Wrangler. She's produced groundbreaking, mass participation experiential artworks and event that focus on inspiring people and giving back to the planet. Today on the podcast, Christina shares with Beth her latest #AimHigher project success that recently completed on Monday, October 11, where Christina organized an incredible event in Woodruff Park in Atlanta, Georgia where a giant 6,300 square foot Earthwork portrait of NASA Astronaut Stephanie Wilson created by crop artist Stan Herd was unveiled. The frame and wording of #AimHigher was made from 1500 tiles of space art created by kids from 14 Atlanta Schools and 3 children's hospitals. Astronauts Nicole Stott, Susan Kilrain and Dr. Sian Proctor (who only just returned to Earth from the Inspiration4 Mission where she became the first black woman to pilot a spacecraft) participated in this historic event. Each astronaut spoke about the importance of representation to inspire the next generation to aim higher for their dreams. Stephanie Wilson was the second Black woman to go into space. She's flown in three missions — her first in 2006 — and she's also one of 18 astronauts on the NASA Artemis team, which is set to go to the moon in 2024. About Christina Korp: https://christinakorp.com/ Christina Korp is an astronaut manager, space advisor and the president of Purpose Entertainment. For ten years she managed Apollo 11 astronaut Buzz Aldrin and launched his education foundations – ShareSpace and the Aldrin Family Foundation. She produced the last five galas at Kennedy Space Center celebrating Apollo 11 and the Webby winning and Emmy nominated, “Cycling Pathways to Mars” VR experience. She is passionate about promoting ways space benefits the planet and people every day and promoting women's issues. She spearheaded projects in 2020 to celebrate the Women's Vote Centennial in the USA. She leads SPACE For a Better World producing events and experiences that raise money for partner charities. She currently works with Apollo 16 moon walker Charlie Duke and NASA astronaut and aquanaut Nicole Stott. About #AimHigher The Apollo missions, the first Moon landing that inspired a generation. It spurred on innovation and ignited a spark in kids to aim high for their dreams. Those kids of yesterday turned into adults who are changing the world today. We want to light the spark in today's generation to empower them to be the ones to change the world tomorrow. We'll encourage them to aim higher for their dreams than ever before. Through this giant inspirational and representative Artemis themed Earthwork created by artist Stan Herd, we will honor and recognize African American astronaut Stephanie Wilson who is not only a pioneer but also in the current NASA Artemis group. She could be the first woman to set foot on the Moon. Article from Mission: AstroAccess from Space.com: https://www.space.com/astroaccess-disability-ambassadors-zero-g-flight
Greg Autry is a former White House Liaison at NASA and nominee for Chief Financial Officer. He is currently a Clinical Professor in the Thunderbird School of Global Management at Arizona State University, where he has a new program in space business. He is the coauthor of Death by China and producer of the film by the same name. He writes frequently for Space News, Forbes and Foreign Policy. He has founded several tech startups and has just finished a new booked entitled “The New Entrepreneurial Dynamic.”
Quick Take is a weekly dose of ideas and insights delivered in short form.Today's episode features astronomer Jill Tarter. She co-founded SETI, or the “Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence Institute.” Watch her full conversation from the Aspen Ideas Festival https://www.aspenideas.org/sessions/searching-for-aliens-finding-ourselvesFollow us on instagram.com/aspenideas Follow us on facebook.com/aspenideasFollow us on twitter.com/aspenideas
Một thỏa thuận mới với NASA có thể dẫn đến việc phi thuyền do Úc sản xuất hạ cánh xuống mặt trăng trong vòng 5 năm tới. Các nhà khoa học vẫn tiếp tục tìm kiếm cách thiết lập sự hiện diện của con người trên vệ tinh tự nhiên duy nhất của Trái đất.
Learn about the Space for Art Foundation; how screen time helped kids in lockdown; and mold vs. cleaning product safety. More from NASA astronaut Nicole Stott: Pick up "Back to Earth: What Life in Space Taught Me About Our Home Planet — and Our Mission to Protect It" https://www.sealpress.com/titles/nicole-stott/back-to-earth/9781541675049/ Website: https://www.npsdiscovery.com/ Follow @Astro_Nicole on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Astro_Nicole Space for Art Foundation: https://www.spaceforartfoundation.org/ "Screen time" can be a social lifesaver for teens in lockdown — as long as it's the right kind by Cameron Duke Anwar, Y. (2021, September 2). Teenagers aren't as lonely in lockdown if interacting positively online. Berkeley News. https://news.berkeley.edu/2021/09/02/teenagers-arent-as-lonely-in-lockdown-if-interacting-positively-online/ Magis‐Weinberg, L., Gys, C. L., Berger, E. L., Domoff, S. E., & Dahl, R. E. (2021). Positive and Negative Online Experiences and Loneliness in Peruvian Adolescents During the COVID‐19 Lockdown. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 31(3), 717–733. https://doi.org/10.1111/jora.12666 Which is worse, mold or cleaning products? by Ashley Hamer (Listener question from Molly) Basic Facts about Mold and Dampness. (2021). https://www.cdc.gov/mold/faqs.htm Weinhold, B. (2007). A Spreading Concern: Inhalational Health Effects of Mold. Environmental Health Perspectives, 115(6). https://doi.org/10.1289/ehp.115-a300 Cleaning Supplies and Household Chemicals. (2015). Lung.org; https://www.lung.org/clean-air/at-home/indoor-air-pollutants/cleaning-supplies-household-chem Alexander, R. (2018, February 22). How Your Housecleaning Products Can Be Bad for Your Lungs. Healthline; Healthline Media. https://www.healthline.com/health-news/how-your-housecleaning-products-can-be-bad-for-your-lungs Dumas, O., Boggs, K. M., Quinot, C., Varraso, R., Zock, J., Henneberger, P. K., Speizer, F. E., Le Moual, N., & Camargo, C. A. (2019). Occupational exposure to disinfectants and asthma incidence in U.S. nurses: A prospective cohort study. American Journal of Industrial Medicine, 63(1), 44–50. https://doi.org/10.1002/ajim.23067 Svanes, Ø., Bertelsen, R. J., Lygre, S. H. L., Carsin, A. E., Antó, J. M., Forsberg, B., García-García, J. M., Gullón, J. A., Heinrich, J., Holm, M., Kogevinas, M., Urrutia, I., Leynaert, B., Moratalla, J. M., Le Moual, N., Lytras, T., Norbäck, D., Nowak, D., Olivieri, M., & Pin, I. (2018). Cleaning at Home and at Work in Relation to Lung Function Decline and Airway Obstruction. American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine, 197(9), 1157–1163. https://doi.org/10.1164/rccm.201706-1311oc Follow Curiosity Daily on your favorite podcast app to learn something new every day withCody Gough andAshley Hamer. Still curious? Get exclusive science shows, nature documentaries, and more real-life entertainment on discovery+! Go to https://discoveryplus.com/curiosity to start your 7-day free trial. discovery+ is currently only available for US subscribers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this episode, I speak with entrepreneur and former NASA engineer, Harleen Kaur. Harleen is the founder of Ground News, a news platform that helps combat media bias by allowing people to compare how different news outlets from across the political spectrum are covering the same story. Also, I've been using Ground News for the past few months to give me a more well-rounded and balanced perspective on current events. I've found a lot of value in it. I highly recommend giving it a try! https://ground.news/thinkgrow
A ex-cop turned NASA exec fired seven shots in a matter of seconds, killing 24-year-old Black neighbor. A Native American student filmed a video of a math teacher doing “war hooping & tomahawk chopping”. A right-wing school board candidate who mocked ‘the threat of white supremacy' shamed into deleting twitter account. A ‘karen' really wants some nicotine patches. A racist male-karen on a train threatens an Asian woman on the subway, until the other passengers intervene. A Black disabled student ‘singled out' by police and arrested, while her mother was detained over drawing a bully at a Hawaii elementary school. Sources close to Joe Manchin claim he plans to leave Dems, but he denies it.Co-host: Sen. Nina TurnerRead More HERE:Ex-Cop Turned NASA Exec Fired Seven Shots In a Matter of Seconds, Killing 24-Year-Old Neighbor, Now He's Facing Life In PrisonYesterday a Native American student filmed this video in his Math class.Right-Wing School Board Candidate Who Mocked ‘The Threat Of White Supremacy' Shamed Into Deleting Twitter AccountKaren having a meltdownRacist scumbag threatens an Asian girl on the subway, until the other passengers intervene‘Grossly Negligent': Black Disabled Student ‘Singled Out' By Police and Arrested, While Her Mother Was Detained Over Drawing of a Bully at a Hawaii Elementary SchoolSCOOP: Manchin Tells Associates He's Considering Leaving the Democratic Party and Has an Exit PlanNikolas Cruz pleads guilty to 2018 Parkland school massacre See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
A new age of flight is taking shape from brilliant engineers who are redefining how lower carbon emissions, minimal noise pollution and reduced maintenance costs can work together. Mark Moore's newest venture, Whisper Aero, is combating busier skyways with a new electric thruster design that reduces noise to a near-imperceptible level. . Moore, a former NASA engineer and Uber Elevate executive, discusses the need for sustainable eVTOL, eCTOL and eSTOL aircraft, how eliminating noise will aid public adoption, and why he decided to set up camp in Crossville, Tenn. . Subscribe to get updates on developments at Whisper Aero. . Like the episode? Drop us a review and follow SAE Tomorrow Today on your favorite podcasting platform. Help us become even better by sending ideas for future guests and topics to firstname.lastname@example.org. . Follow SAE on LinkedIn, Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube. Follow host Grayson Brulte on LinkedIn, Twitter, and Instagram.
There's a way to have more strategic and effective sales conversations and we're talking all about Nikki Rausch's Five Step Selling Staircase in this episode, which will serve as a guide in the process. CEO of Sales Maven, Nikki Rausch, has the unique ability to transform the misunderstood process of “selling”. With 25+ years of experience selling to prestigious organizations like The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and NASA, Nikki now uses her success and experience to help entrepreneurs and small business owners sell successfully and authentically. Grab Nikki's free eBook HERE! Connect with Nikki on Instagram ------------- >>>Join my free live Magnetize Your Message Masterclass, so you can create more connection and stand out from the noise with your content. Join here: www.imperfectlyambitious.com/magnetize Come connect with me on Instagram or take a screenshot, tag me and share it in your stories so I can see what you're loving!
It seems like it's been a couple months since the last ‘up to date' segment of the podcast, so Adam Bristol is back to share just what exactly has been on his mind lately. From genetically modified mosquitoes to NASA knocking asteroids off course, it turns out there's quite a lot occupying his thoughts. Not to be outdone, Indre counters with some protein-fuelled musical composition news of her own, so you know this is yet another wide ranging and thoroughly intriguing episode tailor made for inquiring minds. Show Links: Inquiring Minds Podcast Homepage Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/inquiringminds See https://omnystudio.com/policies/listener for privacy information. Protein music of enhanced musicality by music style guided exploration of diverse amino acid propertie Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/inquiringminds See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Learn what NASA astronaut Nicole Stott learned from her time in outer space. Plus: whistled languages around the world. More from retired NASA astronaut Nicole Stott: Pick up "Back to Earth: What Life in Space Taught Me About Our Home Planet — and Our Mission to Protect It" https://www.sealpress.com/titles/nicole-stott/back-to-earth/9781541675049/ Website: https://www.npsdiscovery.com/ Follow @Astro_Nicole on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Astro_Nicole Space for Art Foundation: https://www.spaceforartfoundation.org/ At least 80 cultures have developed whistled versions of their languages for long-distance communication by Grant Currin Holmes, B. (2021, August). Speaking in whistles. Knowable Magazine | Annual Reviews. https://knowablemagazine.org/article/mind/2021/whistled-languages Robson, D. (2017). The beautiful languages of the people who talk like birds. Bbc.com. https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20170525-the-people-who-speak-in-whistles Environmental and Linguistic Typology of Whistled Languages. (2019). Annual Reviews. https://www.annualreviews.org/doi/10.1146/annurev-linguistics-011619-030444 Sounds of Whistled Speech in “The Relevance of Human Whistled Languages for Dolphin Communication.” (2021). SoundCloud; SoundCloud. https://soundcloud.com/user-28976943/sets/meyer-and-diaz-2021-sounds-of-whistled-speech Follow Curiosity Daily on your favorite podcast app to learn something new every day withCody Gough andAshley Hamer. Still curious? Get exclusive science shows, nature documentaries, and more real-life entertainment on discovery+! Go to https://discoveryplus.com/curiosity to start your 7-day free trial. discovery+ is currently only available for US subscribers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On today's podcast: Senate directs NASA to choose another company to build a lunar lander: report Link: https://www.space.com/senate-nasa-second-lunar-lander-contract SCARIER 51 Secret US nuclear missile bases ‘targeted by UFOs' revealed in new map as Pentagon told to ‘come clean' Link: https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/16474869/secret-us-nuclear-missiles-bases-ufo-map/ Prince William slams space tourism and says billionaires should focus on saving Earth Link: https://www.cnn.com/2021/10/14/business/prince-william-space-tourism-intl-scli/index.html China's Huge, Alien-Hunting Radio Telescope Is Finishing Its Testing Phase Link: https://www.space.com/china-fast-radio-telescope-finishing-alien-search-tests.html Podcast Stuff Facebook: The Dark Horde - https://www.facebook.com/thedarkhordellc The Tempest Universe - https://www.facebook.com/thetempestuniverse Manny's Page - https://www.facebook.com/MannyPodcast Twitter: The Tempest Universe - https://twitter.com/ufobusterradio The Dark Horde - https://twitter.com/HordeDark YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCggl8-aPBDo7wXJQ43TiluA Discord Group - https://discord.com/channels/6ciao peeps!79454064890871869/679454064890871875 Mail can be sent to: The Dark Horde LLC PO BOX 769905 San Antonio TX 78245 Tel: (972) 591-8880
This week, our Rocket Roundup includes crewed space flights from the U.S. and China, Russia launches more satellites for OneWeb, and NASA launches the Lucy spacecraft to visit asteroids near Jupiter. Plus, this week in rocket history, we look back at the launch of the Cassini mission to Saturn.
I am joined by Dr. Irena Scott - So good to have her back. Please check out her website https://irenascott.com/ What is best known about the UFO events of October 1973 is the Pascagoula abduction account of Charles Hickson and Calvin Parker. It began as an extremely credible report, but unlike many reports, intensive research has uncovered a number of additional reports of UFO sightings in the area at around the same time. This number continues to grow and more are given here. This has added to its credibility and because of this, it has been termed the best-documented alien abduction account on record.But much is not known about many elements associated with this event. It had numerous unique aspects, such as that the instruments the beings appeared to use to scan the men resembled such modern devices as the computerized axial tomography (CAT) scan. Such unique factors are compared to additional reports from the same time. This may be the first report of a new type of abduction event; there may have been a second abduction, by the same object at around the same time as Parker and Hickson's. Abductions appear to happen as single events, but this may have been extremely different and the first reported. And there may have even been several abduction attempts on the same night as the Pascagoula abductionIn addition much happened at the same time as the Pascagoula abduction, such as reports of close UFO encounters, a thunderous boom, and similar episodes that swarmed in to bewildered operators in many states across the USA. These events ushered in a massive UFO wave, possibly the largest wave ever experienced and possibly the last wave.The strange boom was no ordinary sound; it was one that, with the exception of the Krakatoa volcanic eruption of 1883, could be the most widespread audible sound ever recorded. It did not happen in some out of the way place; it happened in the nation's vital centers. It was felt in Washington DC, over areas of the nation's highest population density, its heartland, and several vital cities This sound was analyzed according to the latest NASA research on sounds. The boom was quite unnatural and remarkable in many ways. The width of the sound would mean that the object causing it would be many miles high, in outer space, and in a location where there should be no overpressure. However, there was a large area of overpressure such that it broke windows in a swath over at least three states and it appeared able to cause ground movement over a large area. It appeared to defy the laws of physics. Unlike most UFO associated phenomena where there is no hard scientific proof, this sound was recorded on two seismographs, which may provide scientific proof of the existence of anomalous UFO phenomena associated events.PLEASE - FOLLOW, LIKE, FAVORITE, SUBSCRIBE wherever you listen to podcasts. If this is important to you, you are important to me and it is so easy to ! This is your show! The website www.myalienlifepodcast.com The other website www.insidethegueststudio.com Find me on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100034090429371 My Alien Life Facebook Group https://www.facebook.com/groups/694842757635535 Inside The Guest Studio Facebook Group https://www.facebook.com/groups/169917644449645/?multi_permalinks=309315773843164 Follow me on Instagram Thank you so much to an incredible producer, writer and musician… Thank you Eleon, for putting together the amazing music heard on this podcast. I am forever grateful to you. Your talent is a gift to me, my listeners and the universe. https://m.youtube.com/channel/UCoXlEprZfLhtpqPZha5v_Lw/videos https://www.heartdancerecords.com/michaellrogers Tonight's audio/video engineer and producer is Cassidae Lighwing. I am Cam Logan….Be sure to listen to previous shows available everywhere you find podcasts… THIS is MY ALIEN LIFE>>>
In the last decade with the rise of social media and our abilities to document every detail of our lives, the word experience has become synonymous with our generation. It's been said that consumers today care more about experiences than possessions which is why brands have had to evolve the way they interact with their customers. From store pop-ups to brand themed restaurants, companies are leaning into that word by creating memorable activations that change the way they connect to their customers. Our next guest is Christian Lachel, an experiential strategy & design expert and Chief Creative Officer of BRC Imagination Arts, a global experience production company founded in 1981. For the past 40 years BRC has worked with some of the world's biggest brands like General Motors, Brown-Forman, NASA, Pernod Ricard, Walt Disney, Ford and Coca Cola to name a few. Some of their more recent experiences include the World Food Center in the Netherlands, Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Museum in Ohio, Jameson Distillery Bow St. in Dublin, and Johnnie Walker Distillery in Scotland. As CCO, Christian has devoted his career in creating sensory interactions. Whether he's doing it for whiskey lovers in the whiskey drinking capital of the world or beer drinkers in Amsterdam, he is a wealth of knowledge when it comes bridging the gap between ideas and reality. Listen to this episode as we talk about his most recent projects, his personal creative process, and how to create meaningful yet unique touch points for different audiences. Use code TAOP10 for 10% off Perrier-Jouet: https://bit.ly/3ptPC6S For More info on BRC Imagination Arts: https://bit.ly/3pmiWfy Follow BRC on Instagram: https://bit.ly/3AX3qch For more info on The Art of Plating: https://bit.ly/3kEvQ6r Sign up for our Newsletter: https://bit.ly/2TrNfEg Follow The Art of Plating: https://bit.ly/3isPJLa Follow On The Pass: https://bit.ly/3BpHckD Follow our Host, Gabriel Ornelas: https://bit.ly/3hTpONC Ask about our creative agency, FARE: https://madebyfare.com
From NASA to Virgin Galactic to Blue Origin to SpaceX to the 70-plus countries competing to reach the stars, Space Expert and Marketer Izzy House waxes on the marketing principles that will help companies compete in the new commercial space industry, on her book Space Marketing, on the amazing medical and commercial discoveries that space exploration has bestowed on us, on AI, Augmented Reality and more.
Her passion for the work she has done in over 30 years at NASA is contagious. Her love for the gospel of Jesus Christ would make almost anyone want to sit and talk all day. Blend those two things together and what do you get? Today's conversation with Sister Michelle Amos on why she believes science supports religion and true religion supports science. Here's what Sister Amos has learned during her career at NASA, and the insights she's gained while serving as a mission leader in the Louisiana Baton Rouge Mission. “If you've found religion, and it is true religion, it will support knowledge.” Show Notes 1:20- Aunt Rene 6:17- A Family Baptism 8:37- Hearts Changing 11:03- Developing Strength in Jesus Christ 12:59- A Family Focused on Education 14:40- Coming to NASA 16:19- Meeting John Amos 18:18- First Day at Kennedy Space Center and a Passion for Space Travel 21:56- The Spiritual Significance 24:48- Science and Religion 26:12- Called Home 31:52- Mars 2020 Rover 35:41- Gratitude for Someone Who Stood Alone 37:03- What Does It Mean To Be All In the Gospel of Jesus Christ? Find the full episode transcript at ldsliving.com/allin. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Paul Hill, Ralph Wilkins and Dr. Jenifer Millard host. Damien Phillips, John Wildridge and Dustin Ruoff produce. The Discussion: Tales from a dark sky weekend. Jen appearing on the Cosmic Companion and at the Open University Space Society. Emails on space tourism and from a US state penitentiary. And a touching letter from Randy Crocker in Clayton, Alabama. The News: NASA gets ready to test an asteroid redirect mission. Shatner in space. Mixed fortunes in the news for Bezos & Musk. The James Webb Space Telescope is still on track for a December launch. The news discussion: NASA's Lucy mission to Jupiter's Trojan asteroids. Moons of the Solar System: Our show segment exploring the discovery, exploration and our knowledge of the solar system's moons. This month we complete this segment with a look at moons around asteroids and the tantalising glimpses of moons around planets outside our solar system. www.awesomeastronomy.com Bio: Awesome Astronomy is a podcast beamed direct from an underground bunker on Mars to promote science, space and astronomy (and enslave Earth if all goes well). We've added a new way to donate to 365 Days of Astronomy to support editing, hosting, and production costs. Just visit: https://www.patreon.com/365DaysOfAstronomy and donate as much as you can! Share the podcast with your friends and send the Patreon link to them too! Every bit helps! Thank you! ------------------------------------ Do go visit http://www.redbubble.com/people/CosmoQuestX/shop for cool Astronomy Cast and CosmoQuest t-shirts, coffee mugs and other awesomeness! http://cosmoquest.org/Donate This show is made possible through your donations. Thank you! (Haven't donated? It's not too late! Just click!) ------------------------------------ The 365 Days of Astronomy Podcast is produced by the Planetary Science Institute. http://www.psi.edu Visit us on the web at 365DaysOfAstronomy.org or email us at info@365DaysOfAstronomy.org.
The Apollo Space Program Join us today as we learn about the Apollo Space Program that NASA used to send men to land on the moon. Sources: Earthrise photo: https://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/imagegallery/image_feature_1249.html More photos: https://www.cbsnews.com/pictures/apollo-11-50th-anniversary-50-photos-taken-on-the-moon/50/ https://www.nasa.gov/audience/forstudents/5-8/features/nasa-knows/what-was-apollo-program-58.html https://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/apollo/missions/index.html https://astrogeology.usgs.gov/rpif/harrison-h-schmitt https://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap010523.html Send us listener mail! Send an audio message: anchor.fm/inquisikids-daily/message Send an email: email@example.com
Kid News This Week: Microchip smaller than an ant can fly! Kerala's floods cause exodus, California's under-house snake pit, “ pig patrol” foil airport geese threat in Netherlands
Nohtal Partansky, CEO, Sorting Robotics Nohtal Partansky is the CEO of Sorting Robotics, a Y Combinator backed startup based in Los Angeles, CA. Nohtal started his professional career working at NASA-JPL building the MOXIE Instrument; a device that is currently producing oxygen on the surface of Mars. After completing the MOXIE project at NASA, Nohtal had a desire to start his own robotics company so in 2018 he left JPL and started Sorting Robotics. Sorting Robotics initially built inventory management robotics for e-commerce companies, but wanting to grow bigger Nohtal applied and was accepted into Y Combinator. After getting into YC, Sorting Robotics targeted the cannabis automation market and started building robots for cannabis manufacturers. In 2020, after seeing a need in the market for contract packaging, Nohtal started Rise Co-Packing a cannabis co-packing company based in Oakland, CA. Now, Nohtal is focused on building out the automation infrastructure in the cannabis sector to bring the industry into the 21st century with ramp up to national legalization. https://www.instagram.com/jikojoints/ https://www.jikojoints.com/ https://www.sortingrobotics.com/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
NBC's Leigh Ann Caldwell reports on how the January 6th Committee plans to address Steve Bannon as he refuses to cooperate with the investigation. Former Obama White House Policy Director, Dr. Kavita Patel, delivers her insights on the FDA's mix-and-match strategy regarding Covid boosters. NBC's Tom Winter breaks down why the Feds raided Russian oligarch Oleg Deripaska's properties. CNBC's Ylan Mui updates on why Senate Democrats are scaling back a proposal to make banks share more account information with the IRS. CNBC's Perry Russom reports on South Carolina lawyer Alex Murdaugh's bond hearing. CNBC Digital's Todd Haselton discusses the so-called “iPhone Killer,” Google's new Pixel 6. Plus, CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports on NASA's James Webb Space Telescope, the world's largest and most advanced “space science observatory.”
Photo: Lucy Launches on Atlas V to Hunt Trojan Asteroids. NASA. Apparently, the mission was named after Lucy, AL 288-1, a collection of several hundred pieces of fossilized bone representing 40 percent of a female of the hominin species Australopithecus afarensis. In Ethiopia, the assembly is also known as Dinkinesh, which means "you are marvelous" in the Amharic language. Lucy was discovered in 1974 in Africa, at Hadar, a site in the Awash Valley of the Afar Triangle in Ethiopia, by the paleoanthropologist Donald Johanson of the Cleveland Museum of Natural History Lucy's solar panels not nominal. Bob Zimmerman, BehindtheBlack.com https://behindtheblack.com/behind-the-black/points-of-information/update-on-lucy-panels-generating-more-than-90-of-expected-power/
Photo: Starship Orbital Mission. NASA. Is the Starship Orbital Mission delayed? Bob Zimmerman, BehindtheBlack.com https://behindtheblack.com/behind-the-black/points-of-information/nasa-document-starship-orbital-flight-in-march-22/
In this episode I interview Dr. Rick Kirschner. Dr. Rick Kirschner is a retired professional speaker, business skills educator, personal and executive coach, film-maker, blogger, and an internationally bestselling author. As founder of Art Of Change LLC, he delivered motivational speeches and training programs on The Art of Change Skills for Life™ nationally and internationally, to some of the best known organizations in the world, including the FDA, the Federal Reserve, NASA, Nationwide Insurance, Starbucks, Texas Instruments, and Toyota. He delivered his ideas and advice on communication, persuasion and conflict resolution through hundreds of radio and television appearances, newspaper and magazine articles and interviews, from CNBC to CBC to FOX to the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, London Times, Executive Excellence and Readers Digest. From 1980 to 1986, he delivered training programs on communication from Los Angeles to Seattle. In 1987, he was one of only 15 speakers chosen by the Tom Peters Group to present the revolutionary In Search of Excellence and Thriving On Chaos training programs to businesses and organizations around the globe. His coauthored audio program "Dealing with Difficult People" was on Columbia House's all time top ten best seller list.In 1994 he and Dr. Rick Brinkman co-authored the McGraw Hill international bestselling book, Dealing With People You Can't Stand: How to Bring Out the Best in People at Their Worst. It has been translated into 27 languages and was updated and re-released as a second edition in 2002, a third revised edition in 2012. The MacMillan audiobook version was released in 2010, and an enhanced iTunes audiobook version was released in 2011 . In 1998 he co-authored the McGraw-Hill book, Life by Design, Making Wise Choices, which is available in three languages. In 2002 McGraw-Hill released the third book by the team of Brinkman & Kirschner, Dealing With Relatives: Bringing Out the Best in Family at Their Worst. Their last book together, Love Thy Customer, was selected as McGraw Hill's business book of the year 2006. In 2007, Dr. Kirschner authored the comprehensive ‘Insider's Guide to the Art of Persuasion,' consisting of two books, the Guidebook and the Playbook, along with a 32 track audio program on the topic. He is the author or co-author of eleven audio and video programs on customer service, communication and life management. His last book, 'How To Click With People: Building the Personal Side of Business,' was published in June 2011 by Hyperion Books. In 2015, he wrote and produced a documentary film, ‘How Healthcare Became Sickcare: The True History of Medicine. Dr. Kirschner was an Oregon licensed Naturopathic Physician from 1981 until he retired his license in 2019. His daughter runs the company he founded. He served as President of the Naturopathic Medicine Institute in 2020. He lives in the panhandle of Northern Idaho with his wife of 31 years, along with his one eyed cat and 4 chickens.https://www.talknatural.com/Connect with me on Instagram @dradrianmehmedi and let me know what you think of the episode!https://www.instagram.com/dradrianmehmedi/Subscribe to Healing Intentions:Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/healing-intentions/id1513511677Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/0Br46boiZpBXbdbgLxhk0UGoogle: https://podcasts.google.com/?feed=aHR0cHM6Ly9mZWVkcy5idXp6c3Byb3V0LmNvbS8xMDgxNDMwLnJzcw==
There are more than 20,000 pieces of space junk larger than 4 inches in diameter and millions of tiny ones in orbit around the Earth. At orbital speed a flake of paint carries as much energy as a 550 pound object traveling at 60 miles per hour. Eventually all of this stuff will fall back to Earth. So far no injuries or property damage has been confirmed. Heads up.
In this episode, Senior Fellow in Defense Studies Peter Garretson interviews Dr. Scott Pace, Director of the Space Policy Institute at the George Washington University's Elliott School of International Affairs and former Deputy Assistant to the President and Executive Secretary of the National Space Council from 2017-2020. They discuss the criticality of broad and bipartisan consensus to sustainable space exploration and development. Next, follows a discussion on exploration policy, space as a warfighting domain, China, spacepower theory (Dolman's Astropolitics vs Bowen's Continental Seapower), arms control, the record of the National Space Council's space policy directives, their rational and significance. The speakers cover the possible futures in space depending on whether we can live off the land and pay our own way leading to different analogies: settlements, ‘Everest', ‘McMurdo', and deep sea drilling platforms. They provide details about space property rights, development and industrialization, asteroid defense and how it is getting worked into the missions of the agencies such as NASA and DoD. Finally, they discuss opportunities available to the new administration and space council and define a space agenda worthy of our nation and its values. Dr. Pace: https://elliott.gwu.edu/scott-pace GWU Space Policy Institute https://spi.elliott.gwu.edu/ Report on National Space Council Activities https://trumpwhitehouse.archives.gov/wp-content/uploads/2021/01/Final-Report-on-the-Activities-of-the-National-Space-Council-01.15.21.pdf National Space Policy https://trumpwhitehouse.archives.gov/presidential-actions/memorandum-national-space-policy/ A New Vision for Deep Space Exploration and Development https://aerospace.org/sites/default/files/2020-07/NSpC%20New%20Era%20for%20Space%2023Jul20.pdf National Near Earth Object Strategy and Action Plan https://aerospace.csis.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/OSTP-NEO-Strategy-Action-Plan-Jun18.pdf Spacepower Doctrine https://www.spaceforce.mil/Portals/1/Space%20Capstone%20Publication_10%20Aug%202020.pdf Artemis Accords https://www.nasa.gov/specials/artemis-accords/index.html Collected Space Space Policy Directives https://www.spacefoundation.org/space_brief/space-policy-directives/
On this week's episode of Inside Outside Innovation, we sit down with Nora Herting, Founder and CEO of ImageThink and Author of the new book, Draw Your Big Idea. Nora and I talk about the benefits of visual thinking, some of the myths surrounding art and business, and some of the exercises anyone can use to think and work more creatively using visualization tools. Let's get started.Inside Outside Innovation is the podcast to help new innovators navigate what's next. Each week, we'll give you a front row seat to what it takes to learn, grow, and thrive in today's world of accelerating change and uncertainty. Join us as we explore, engage, and experiment with the best and the brightest innovators, entrepreneurs, and pioneering businesses. It's time to get started.Interview Transcript of Nora Herting, Founder and CEO of ImageThink and Author of Draw Your Big IdeaBrian Ardinger: Welcome to another episode of Inside Outside Innovation. I'm your host, Brian Ardinger. And as always, we have another amazing guest. Today we have Nora Herting. She is Founder and CEO at the visual strategy firm ImageThink, and Author of the new book called Draw Your Big Idea: The Ultimate Creativity Tool for Turning Thoughts into Action and Dreams into Reality. Welcome to the show, Nora. Nora Herting: Hi, Brian. Great to be here. Brian Ardinger: I am so excited to have you on this show. Because I've been a big proponent, whether I'm working with startups or corporate innovation teams about using visual tools to help you think through new ideas and launch new projects and that. And when I came upon you and the stuff that you're doing in this space, I wanted to have you on the show to dig in deeper about what it all takes to make this happen.So, can you tell us a little bit about yourself? How you went from becoming an artist and a photographer to working your way to work with some of the biggest companies in the world, Google and IBM and NASA on this idea of visual strategy. Nora Herting: Basically, I had started my career off in academia as an artist, going into academia, sort of the most sure-fire fit. You get the tenure track and the health insurance and whatnot. And I was 27. Managed to get a position. And then had this terrible realization that my goal was really just a failure of imagination. That I hadn't really thought or tested what else I could do with my skill set, outside of sort of this academic world.So, I left my position, moved to New York with no job. And found myself at a division of Cap Gemini that we would call now like their design thinking solution. But this was the early 2000s. And that wasn't really a term we even used there. But it was a network of facilitators that we would put huge corporate projects through these innovative incubators for three days and tell them in three days we could get three months of work out of their team. And I learned the skill of graphic recording while I was there because they knew I, besides having a Masters, I had also for a little while been an elementary school art teacher, which was actually kind of a great qualification for this particular work. And saw the power of visuals to help business people really clarify their thinking.Get people on the same page. Sort out a lot of complexity. And in time, my first client, when we started ImageThink was NASA. And I had this real moment there where they had brought in someone to talk about the space glove. They had not been able to innovate a better space glove for several decades. They opened it up to a public contest. All these teams in turn, but it was actually one solo engineer that designed a better space glove than all of the NASA scientists in a couple of decades. And they were fascinated about how this worked, and they described this guy's process. And while I was there, I'm visualizing the story. And I realized that they're really just describing a series of iterative process.Things that are really intuitive to tinkers to artists. And that it was just this moment where I thought these things that I've learned that seems so innate to the creative process were mysteries to corporations. So that's one of the joys of ImageThink is not just using the visual tools, but really helping. Tried to demystify that for business leaders so that they can take some of those same mindsets and techniques and apply them to innovation in larger companies. Brian Ardinger: I think a lot of folks do have that misperception, that businesses over here and art is over here. What are some of the myths that you've seen of how people and innovators should be doubling down on art in the business world?Nora Herting: Great question. I love this question. You know one big myth is if you don't have the title Creative on your business card and then you don't have an opportunity to think creatively. Just don't believe that that's true. At ImageThink I think that we believe that everybody who has a job that requires complexity or problem solving has a huge creative opportunity in front of them.So that's one thing is people will think, oh, because I'm in engineering or because I'm in HR, what I don't get to be creative. I forgot how to be creative. Another one is just this narrow idea that, you know, you're only creative if you can paint or write or play the guitar. Right. So, expanding that idea to things that are more broad and then, you know, just kind of a lack of creative confidence in people, kind of around those ideas. And, you know, we have different ways of trying to break that down and expose people, show people, that they can exercise that muscle. And really, they have that opportunity every time. Brian Ardinger: Walk me through some of the benefits that you've seen firsthand about getting people unstuck or what really happens when you move into that art visual mode to tackle problems that you couldn't track before.Nora Herting: One example or one benefit of it is first off is to remember it's a very, very old technology. We've been drawing and using pictures to communicate before, you know, as a species before we had written language. You know, some of the earliest cave paintings are 30,000 BC. And they're basically instructions for hunting.So, this is something that we've been hard-wired neurologically for a long time to process things and pictures. And when you do that, you're using multiple facets of your brain, including the prefrontal cortex. I like to tell people if they want to look at a problem differently, or they want to use a different set of neurons to fire, ask people to illustrate, or at least use visuals of some aspect of it to really get people just literally to think a little bit differently. So, one way we do that is first to just have people practice on really low stakes things. We'll do something called like a visual bio. We'll ask everyone to tell us about themselves, really mundane things like their name, their role, but using only pictures to convey that.And what happens is there's a lot of laughing, people feel a little awkward. But people realize pretty quickly that there's a lot more nuance that gets conveyed when someone is illustrating, let's say their role, than just say, you know, I'm a Director of Innovation at X company. Right. So how they think about that?So that immediately gets people thinking a little bit differently, even if it's not the problem at hand and understanding that there's a lot of nuance that can be conveyed. And then it's great because you have people buying in pretty quickly to the process of working visually as they start to try to apply that to real problems that they have in business.The Ewing Marion Kauffman FoundationSponsor Voice: The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation is a private, nonpartisan foundation based in Kansas City, Missouri, that seeks to build inclusive prosperity through a prepared workforce and entrepreneur-focused economic development. The Foundation uses its $3 billion in assets to change conditions, address root causes, and break down systemic barriers so that all people – regardless of race, gender, or geography – have the opportunity to achieve economic stability, mobility, and prosperity. For more information, visit www.kauffman.org and connect with us at www.twitter.com/kauffmanfdn and www.facebook.com/kauffmanfdn.Brian Ardinger: So, let's talk about your book. It's called Draw Your Big Idea. It's got a ton of like exercises. I love it because it's very tactical. So, can you talk a little bit about the book and how it came to be and what are some of the things that the audience will get from it?Nora Herting: Yeah, so what was great about this is the publishers at Chronicle came to us and said, you know, we'd love for you to do something. What are you thinking? And I really wanted, my coauthor as well, really wanted to give somebody something that was practical. That they could use right away. So rather than writing a book, we sort of essentially drew a book. As you said, I think there's 108 visual exercises in it. A lot of them are versions of exercises that we use for our corporate clients but applied to an individual level as well. So, moving people from kind of the whole cycle of innovation, if you will, Brian. From scanning their environment, assessing the current state, thinking about all the potential ideas that could come out of a problem statement. All of these things, your walkthrough, basically in drawing exercises in the book up until the final chapter, which is you kind of moved through the Innovation process.And now you're speaking strategically, like how are you going to launch this new idea? Whether that's a new business or a new endeavor or, you know, a personal project. It builds on itself. It takes you through all those things. And for listeners out there, you can also kind of flip to one exercise and say, you know, I really need to do something around mapping my resources, you know, as a team. And there is a visual exercise for you to do for that as well as many other ones. Brian Ardinger: What do you see holds people back from this? You do see some people gravitate to it, but for the most part, like you said, there's a lot of. For whatever reason they are scared or fearful of what's going on. What holds people back and more importantly, what can you do to overcome that fear?Nora Herting: Well, I think that in our experience, like on a corporate level, when people are in the room and they see the visuals being done for them, they're very enthusiastic. They see the power of it. They appreciate it. I can pick up a pen and apply this to myself. That's maybe a little bit bigger of a jump, right? And so one of the misconceptions that we talked about is people feeling like, oh, I'm not creative.Another one is just around the skill level. People will say, I can't draw a straight line, you know, or my Kindergartner can draw better than me. I don't care. Because again, we're talking about leaders. We're talking about innovators. We're talking about communicating. Right. And I try to remind people really, it's not about the artistry, it's about what is being communicated and what the impact is.And so there's a number of exercises we kind of do to show people that we're wired to make meaning out of images. You know, I just talked about how we've been doing this for 30,000 years plus. So, your audience basically just needs a minimal viable product, right? Stick figures totally work. And so, once we give people a few exercises where they see that they see from other people's bad stick figure drawings, that they get a lot out of what the person's trying to communicate. They can start to see, you know, what it's really just about the end result, which is, am I communicating my idea. Am I aligning people to it? Is it resonating? And that you need an actually very low level of skill to do that. Brian Ardinger: Do you see particular types of tasks or particular types of projects that this works better for than others? Nora Herting: At ImageThink we have kind of created this life cycle of an idea, if you will. It's called the ImageThink method. Clients come to us at different points. You know, sometimes they come to us at the top of a project like, oh, we need to launch a whole new product or we're having an acquisition. But sometimes they come to us later when it's a little more tactical, like you say, or, you know, we need to map out the strategy. So we're able to understand from that where the client is and match different exercises to where they need to be.We've helped, you know, not just at the beginning of blue sky conversations and innovation, all the way to, how do we market this now that we have it ready to go to our client. So, what I love is that visuals can be helpful, I think, along the whole process. Wouldn't you agree? Brian Ardinger: Oh, absolutely. I mean, one of the things that I like, specifically like about the Business Model Canvas, for example, is it takes that what used to be a 90-page document of what your business idea was, and kind of visualizes it out and to nine core components and you use sticky notes and other ways to think through. And it makes it much more accessible than a spreadsheet or much more accessible than a document that, once it's in a document, people think it's the perfect thing. It's the perfect plan. But as soon as you add the visuals and that it brings out the messiness, that is the reality that you're dealing with in the real world. And that's why I like that particular type of technique.Nora Herting: Yeah. I think that that's true. And sometimes people think might be a barrier, but really often actually isn't, is we have a lot of technology clients. So, you know whether it's IT or pharmaceuticals, with a lot of complexity, right? And sometimes they think, oh, this is too detailed, or this is too scientific to be approached this way.But actually, most of the time, and you might've found this in your work, right. Or talking to other innovators, those people who are such subject matter experts sometimes have a really hard time leveling up from the level of detailed expertise they have. So that they can communicate it to a bigger audience. So, they can kind of engage the cross-functional departments or larger stakeholders that they need.That's been a real sweet spot for us because we're able to listen to those folks. To steal the big ideas from it. Understand what's going to resonate for other people. And help them simplify it into a story that's a little bit more relatable. So, I'm not sure if you've also found that to be the case when you've worked visually that sometimes the simplification is a benefit rather than a detraction. Brian Ardinger: And what I've also found is going through the process, your first map is not always the perfect map. Like, can you map it out and you draw it out and it's like, well, that's not exactly right. So you go back and modify it or change it or whatever. And that process gets you to think through what's actually going on in the world, around you, and that.So, I find it very powerful, and I appreciate you helping us think through some of this kind of stuff. One of the last questions I have is how can you build this type of visual thinking, visual strategy into your everyday practice. Whether it's at work or at home. Are there particular techniques or things to give a non-artist or person who doesn't do this on a regular basis, to build this into their normal practice?Nora Herting: Yeah, so that's a great question. You know, some things that people feel more empowered by is if they create a set of icons that they're going to use. So, you know, if you're in a particular domain, sometimes I'll have people like basically we kind of do like Business Pictionary. Which is like write out terms that you are often come across or you often need to express.And then we have everybody create, you know, the minimal viable product of how they would express that idea. And that can just be on Post-it Notes. So, you know, you might have 5 to 10 concepts that you've worked out and you're like, okay, this is the way I'm going to depict this visually. So now when you're thinking about it, and you're trying to practice, you're not inventing these as you go.And that's something that we do at ImageThink. Right? Like our team, we've been at thousands of meetings. So, if someone says the word disruption, we already have one or two go-to icons for that. We're not having to make it up on the fly as much. So, I think that that's like a good way to just start practicing that muscle. And then seeing if you can integrate that in. Another example would be the next time you run into a problem is to challenge yourself, to try to depict that problem as a visual as well. You know and see if you might not uncover some different ways of thinking about it or using a metaphor. There's a great article by this man named Dan Seewald, really great Innovation expert, who talks about using metaphor as a tool for Innovation. Like how is this problem maybe a metaphor for another problem. So, getting people to try to draw out that problem in a metaphor, I think could uncover a lot of different opportunity and be great practice as well. For More InformationBrian Ardinger: Absolutely. Well, I encourage everybody to pick up a copy of Draw Your Big Idea and get started themselves. If people want to find out more about yourself, Nora, or about the book, what's the best way to do that? Nora Herting: Sure, so you can visit our website ImageThink.net. Lots of information resources there. Draw Your Big Idea you can find on our website or on Amazon or if you make it to an in person's book bookstore. Brian Ardinger: Excellent. Well, Nora, thank you for coming on Inside Outside Innovation. I really do appreciate your time and insights into this world. And I encourage everybody to start drawing and start getting visual out there. Nora Herting: Thanks Brian. Brian Ardinger: That's it for another episode of Inside Outside Innovation. If you want to learn more about our team, our content, our services, check out InsideOutside.io or follow us on Twitter @theIOpodcast or @Ardinger. Until next time, go out and innovate.FREE INNOVATION NEWSLETTER & TOOLSGet the latest episodes of the Inside Outside Innovation podcast, in addition to thought leadership in the form of blogs, innovation resources, videos, and invitations to exclusive events. SUBSCRIBE HEREYou can also search every Inside Outside Innovation Podcast by Topic and Company. For more innovations resources, check out IO's Innovation Article Database, Innovation Tools Database, Innovation Book Database, and Innovation Video Database.
His name is Ben Baller, not Ben Humble & he's here to discuss: Having a small circle of friends, Squid Game promotion, The Dust Brothers, BB Topps Chrome 2021 out in the world & bringing people to the hobby, going to Six Flags with the family, what he's watching, Crypto going crazy, being involved in a NASA launch, taking his first golf lesson, Dodgers in NLCS, Seahawks on SNF & more. This episode is not to be missed! Subscribe to American Scandal on Wondery: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/american-scandal/id1435516849 Please support our sponsors: www.Bambee.com/Baller Fiverr.com/business, promo code BALLER. www.DameProducts.com/Baller www.LadderLife.com/Baller If you are interested in MLB, NBA, NFL & UFC Picks daily, weekly or monthly subscribe at www.CaptainPicks.com & Follow @TheCaptainPicks on Instagram Produced by: DBPodcasts www.dbpodcasts.com Follow @dbpodcasts on Instagram & Twitter Music by @lakeyinspired Available on all Podcast Platforms, YouTube & BehindTheBallerPod.com Behind The Baller Theme Music Artist: Illegal Kartel (@illegal_kartel_mikal_shakur) Produced by: Gene Crenshaw @yuyuthemaker
Russian spacecraft caused the ISS to spin 57 degrees…again?! A discussion on light pollution and backyard astronomy. Are there trade-offs between satellite internet and impacts to the sky? NASA announces a project to find rogue planets with the Roman Space Telescope. What would life on a rogue planet look like? How could different forms of […]
When you think of NASA, you might think of astronauts, but NASA employs tons of people whose jobs are also important to the agency. Take a listen to Kirsten Larson, former NASA public affairs officer, now children's author, who gives us a behind-the-scenes peek into how NASA helps the public understand how a space agency helps people on the ground!
The New York Times' Maria Abi-Habib is live in Port Au Prince with the latest on the frantic search for the 17 American and Canadian missionaries kidnapped in Haiti. NBC's Kelly O'Donnell delivers an obituary on General Colin Powell's trailblazing career after his death this morning from complications of Covid-19 as he battled cancer. Civil Rights attorney David Henderson discusses the trial for the three white men accused of killing Ahmaud Arbery. NBCLX's Cody Broadway talks about the docuseries “Dying to be Wrong” about Covid misinformation and its impact on the community in San Angelo, Texas. NBC's Julia Ainsley updates on reports on the Homeland Security Department building an intelligence gathering cell to detect, track, and send warnings about large groups of migrants heading into the U.S. The Wall Street Journal's Joanna Stern delivers her insights on Apple's newest MacBook Pro unveiling today. Plus, NASA's Lori Glaze breaks down what we could learn from asteroids.
My guest today is Dr. Hiro Ono, the Group Leader of the Robotic Surface Mobility Group for NASA's Jet Propulsion Lab. Dr. Ono is been awarded a NIAC prize to develop a rover that could crawl into the fascinating vents on Enceladus, to search for evidence of life on this icy world. https://www-robotics.jpl.nasa.gov/people/Masahiro_Ono/
In this week's live questions and answer show, I explain how astronomers measure the distance to gravitational wave events, how clean are spacecraft sent to Mars, and would it be possible to have a sample return mission from Titan? https://www.universetoday.com/150507/a-titan-mission-could-refuel-on-site-and-return-a-sample-to-earth/ 00:00 Start 00:25 How do we calculate the distance of gravitational waves? 03:36 Have Mars spacecraft been sterilized? 05:54 Is a sample return mission possible from Titan? 09:11 How fast would time go if there was no gravity? 11:01 Could a tiny vehicle fly autonomously around the ISS? 12:18 Is NASA planning to impact an asteroid? 14:06 Could space missions be build cheaper? 16:26 What science experiments could be done on a Moon base? 18:50 Will there still be time at the end of the Universe? 20:25 Would a rogue planet catch us off guard? 22:15 Could landers build their own rovers? 24:23 How do launch platforms deal with the rocket exhaust. 25:23 Which solution to the Fermi Paradox is my favorite? Want to be part of the questions show? Ask a short question on any video on my channel. I gather a bunch up each week and answer them here.
On this episode of the IoT For All Podcast, SensorUp Founder and CTO Dr. Steve Liang joins us to talk about the connected workers space and how IoT is revolutionizing the industrial workforce. Steve tells us what exactly connected workers are, why they're so important to the next stage of Industry 4.0, and how COVID-19 has accelerated the growth and adoption of connected worker solutions. Taking a look at the wider IoT industry, Steve speaks to siloed IoT systems and how these systems can affect companies' ROI on their IoT integrations long term. He also shares some of his advice for companies looking to start their IoT journeys.Dr. Steve Liang is currently the Founder and CTO of SensorUp, a professor and the Rogers Internet of Things Research Chair at the University of Calgary, as well as a lab scientist of the Creative Destruction Lab. He has authored several international IoT standards that have been adopted around the world and has received numerous awards, including Killam Emerging Research Leader Award, NATO Defence Innovation Challenge winner, ASTech Startup of the Year Award, Calgary's Top 40 Under 40, and more.Interested in connecting with Steve? Reach out to him on Linkedin!About SensorUp: SensorUp's vision is to become the fabric that interconnects the world's IoT data empowering the connected workers of the future to apply intelligent automation for productivity, safety, quality, and job satisfaction. The core of SensorUp product is a NATO-award winning Geospatial Internet of Things and Movement Intelligence platform for complex physical operations. Our customers include some of world's most demanding operations, including the US Department of Homeland Security, TC Energy, Husky Energy, Lockheed Martin, NASA, major mining companies, rail companies, and more. Key Questions and Topics from this Episode:(00:56) Intro to Steve(01:59) Intro to SensorUp(07:49) How was the methane emissions space being monitored?(10:24) What's the problem with siloed IoT systems? What should companies be aiming for instead?(14:03) What does it mean to have connected workers? How can companies benefit?(18:36) What advice do you have for companies starting their IoT journeys?(23:17) How do you future-proof an IoT solution? What easy wins do you focus on to enable companies to gain ROI early on in their IoT investments?
Although Stony Stonebraker wasn't able to invest in real estate until after retirement, he went all in and is now a GP. Today, Stony is talking about his experience finding partners and creating a solid team, his due diligence process, and his main hesitation when looking at different asset classes. Stony Stonebraker Real Estate Background: Started his career with NASA in the Apollo space program Currently full time commercial real estate investor Invested in over 1,000 multifamily units in Florida and Texas Based in Miami, FL Say hi to him at: PassivoREI.com Best Ever Book: Passive Investing Made Simple Click here to know more about our sponsors: ThinkMultifamily.com/coaching | Rentify | Deal Maker Mentoring
A group of 17 missionaries, including five children, abducted on their way back from visiting an orphanage in Haiti. Dr. Fauci reveals the Johnson & Johnson single dose COVID vaccine should have been a two dose series, just days after an FDA advisory panel recommended all J&J vaccine recipients get a booster shot. This, as many more COVID vaccine mandates goes into effect nationwide in just hours. Former President Bill Clinton released from the hospital after receiving treatment for a urological infection. An urgent manhunt underway in Texas for a gunman who ambushed three deputies outside a Houston nightclub. And where NASA's newly launched spacecraft is heading.
When the Hirshhorn Museum told Laurie Anderson that it wanted to put on a big, lavish retrospective of her work, she said no.For one thing, she was busy and has been for roughly 50 years. Over the course of her incessant career, Ms. Anderson has done just about everything a creative person can do. She helped design an Olympics opening ceremony, served as the official artist in residence for NASA, made an opera out of “Moby-Dick” and played a concert for dogs at the Sydney Opera House. And she is still going.On top of all this, Ms. Anderson had philosophical qualms about a retrospective. She is 74, which seems like a very normal age to stop and look back, and yet she seems determined, at all times, to keep moving forward.This story was written by Sam Anderson and recorded by Audm. To hear more audio stories from publications like The New York Times, download Audm for iPhone or Android.