Optical instrument that makes distant objects appear magnified
In this episode of Zero to CEO, I am joined by Alex Fink, an AI pioneer and the founder and CEO of the Otherweb. Delve into the pressing issues of journalism and media in the digital age as Alex passionately discusses the challenges and potential solutions, using technology as a powerful ally. Join us for an engaging conversation that explores mindful internet navigation, the role of AI in information filtering, the responsibilities of tech companies, the trustworthiness of AI, and the reasons behind the decline in media quality in today's interconnected world.
In this episode, we're unwrapping the highlights from Laracon AU, with a special focus on Laravel Pulse leading our discussion. Taylor takes the reins to guide us through the origins and functionality of Laravel Pulse, a health monitoring tool for your Laravel applications.We then shift our discussion to Laravel first party packages. Taylor openly shares insights into his decision-making process—revealing how he selects packages to join the Laravel family and when it's time to bid them farewell.Our conversation doesn't end there though. We also look at the future of Laravel and examine the strategies used for continually injecting innovation and fresh ideas into the Laravel ecosystem. Taylor Otwell's Twitter - https://twitter.com/taylorotwell Matt Stauffer's Twitter - https://twitter.com/stauffermatt Laravel Twitter - https://twitter.com/laravelphp Laravel Website - https://laravel.com/ Tighten.co - https://tighten.com/ Laravel Pulse: https://pulse.laravel.com/ Laracon AU - https://laracon.au/ Bugsnag: https://www.bugsnag.com/ Cashier: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/billing Docker: https://www.docker.com Forge - https://forge.laravel.com/ Herd: https://herd.laravel.com/ Horizon: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/horizon Inertia - https://inertiajs.com/ Livewire: https://laravel-livewire.com/ Lumen: https://lumen.laravel.com/docs/10.x Mix: https://laravel-mix.com/ Next.js: https://nextjs.org/ Passport: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/passport Pennant: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/pennant Sentry: https://sentry.io/for/php/ Tailwind: https://tailwindcss.com/ Telescope: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/telescope Tony Messias Twitter: https://twitter.com/tonysmdev Valet: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/valet Vapor - https://vapor.laravel.com/ -----Editing and transcription sponsored by Tighten.
On a mountain top in the foothills of the Andes in northern Chile a new kind telescope, the LSST, is under construction. It's unique design allows it to image an area of the sky 40 times the size of the full moon and thus record the entire sky twice a week. In 30 seconds the LSST can spot objects 10 million times fainter than we can see with our eyes. It will discover objects which change in brightness and position to enable astronomers to study dark energy, weird stars, Earth approaching objects, and other fascinating time dependent events in the Universe.
What's that you spy on the horizon, just out of sight? If you have a telescope handy, you can hone your gaze on...more telescopes! From pocket spyglasses to Extremely Large (a real telescope name), join us and special guest Julian Huguet as we set our sights on the far-reaching world of these incredible devices. How we wonder what they are...SciShow Tangents is on YouTube! Go to www.youtube.com/scishowtangents to check out this episode with the added bonus of seeing our faces! Head to www.patreon.com/SciShowTangents to find out how you can help support SciShow Tangents, and see all the cool perks you'll get in return, like bonus episodes and a monthly newsletter! A big thank you to Patreon subscribers Garth Riley and Glenn Trewitt for helping to make the show possible!And go to https://store.dftba.com/collections/scishow-tangents to buy some great Tangents merch!Follow us on Twitter @SciShowTangents, where we'll tweet out topics for upcoming episodes and you can ask the science couch questions! While you're at it, check out the Tangents crew on Twitter: Ceri: @ceriley Sam: @im_sam_schultz Hank: @hankgreen [Truth or Fail]Finding llamas with telescope vibrationPredicting weather with telescopes and cloudsTracking bees with LIDAR[Trivia Question]Space Telescope Transporter for Air, Road, and Sea (or STTARS) length https://www.nasa.gov/universe/how-to-ship-the-worlds-largest-space-telescope-5800-miles-across-the-ocean/https://www.nasa.gov/missions/webb/follow-the-sttars-to-find-nasas-webb-telescope/[Fact Off]Artificial guide stars made from lasers for optical telescopes on Earth https://www.eurekalert.org/news-releases/811748https://www.llnl.gov/news/guide-star-leads-sharper-astronomical-imageshttps://www.degruyter.com/document/doi/10.1515/aot-2014-0025/htmlhttps://articles.adsabs.harvard.edu/cgi-bin/nph-iarticle_query?1953PASP...65..229B&data_type=PDF_HIGHGravitational lensing and turning space itself into a telescope[Ask the Science Couch]The history of radio telescopes (first non-optical telescope)https://massivesci.com/articles/radio-astronomy-sagittarius-karl-jansky/https://articles.adsabs.harvard.edu/pdf/2005ASPC..345....3Jhttps://public.nrao.edu/news/silent-as-the-night-why-radio-astronomy-doesnt-listen-to-the-skyhttps://science.nasa.gov/ems/05_radiowaves/[Butt One More Thing]Burst Alert Telescope (BAT) & Gamma-Ray Urgent Archiver for Novel Opportunities (GUANO)https://ui.adsabs.harvard.edu/abs/2020ApJ...900...35T/abstracthttps://nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov/nmc/spacecraft/display.action?id=2004-047A
The red planet may soon need air traffic control. In the next few years China, Europe, India, Japan, United Arab Emirates, United States, and SpaceX are all operating Martian spacecraft or planning to send robotic explorers to Mars.
Deep Sky, a newly released IMAX documentary, tells the emotional and hopeful story of the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST). Nathaniel Kahn, an Oscar-nominated filmmaker and the director of Deep Sky, joins Planetary Radio this week to discuss the film's decade-long creation process and the magic of JWST images on the big screen. Then Bruce Betts, the chief scientist of The Planetary Society, joins for What's Up and a new random space fact. Discover more at: https://www.planetary.org/planetary-radio/2023-deep-skySee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In this episode, we discuss what a person getting into the hobby should do, regarding equipment. We'll talk about what you should start with as well as pointing out some things to avoid. Learn about some budget instruments that are relatively inexpensive, to some mid-range starter ideas that will be less than $1000, and even some options where you can get into basic astrophotography as well. Feel free to buy us a cup of coffee or two! We really appreciate it! https://tinyurl.com/AstroGuyCoffee The Full Episode Guide of DSO's sorted by Catalog Name: https://tinyurl.com/AstroGuyAllEpisodes1 Click here to download the buying guide with links to all the items discussed in the episode.
NASA classifies 2023 SZ1 as a Potentially Hazardous Asteroid since it is larger than 140m in diameter and on its current path can come to about 6 times the Moon's distance from us.Fortunately on its current path 2023 SZ1 will not come any closer than 42 times the Moon's distance from us until after 2171.
Galileo publishes The Dialogue, essentially sealing his fate with the Inquisition.WebsitePatreon Free TrialWestern Civ 2.0 Free TrialThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5553835/advertisement
Officially known as C/1680 V1, Kirch's discovery soon became known as the Great Comet of 1680 and was visible for many weeks, growing to become the brightest object in the night sky and one of the brightest comets of the seventeenth ...
In this jam-packed episode, we dive deep into the world of app development, exploring the essential choices and tools that shape a successful project from start to finish. Join us as we share our preferred tech stacks for launching a brand new app, discuss the intricacies of hosting and deploying Laravel applications, and explore the myriad of options available.Whether you're a seasoned developer or just embarking on your coding journey, consider this episode your roadmap to cultivating a robust and efficient app development process. Taylor Otwell's Twitter - https://twitter.com/taylorotwell Matt Stauffer's Twitter - https://twitter.com/stauffermatt Laravel Twitter - https://twitter.com/laravelphp Laravel Website - https://laravel.com/ Tighten.co - https://tighten.com/ Laracon AU - https://laracon.au/ Forge - https://forge.laravel.com/ Livewire: https://laravel-livewire.com/ Inertia - https://inertiajs.com/ Tailwind: https://tailwindcss.com/ Blade - https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/blade Breeze - https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/starter-kits#laravel-breezeJetstream: Herd: https://herd.laravel.com/ Valet: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/valet Docker: https://www.docker.com DBngin: https://dbngin.com/ Homebrew: https://brew.sh/ Takeout: https://github.com/tighten/takeout VS code: https://code.visualstudio.com/ PHPstorm: https://www.jetbrains.com/phpstorm/ Sublime Text: https://www.sublimetext.com/ Sarah Drasner Nightowl Theme: https://vscodethemes.com/e/sdras.night-owl/night-owl Bugsnag: https://www.bugsnag.com/ Sentry: https://sentry.io/for/php/ Pusher: https://pusher.com/docs/beams/reference/server-sdk-php/ Envoyer - https://envoyer.io/ Vapor - https://vapor.laravel.com/ Postmark: https://postmarkapp.com/send-email/php Github actions: https://github.com/features/actions Honeybadger: https://docs.honeybadger.io/lib/php/ Flare: https://flareapp.io/ Chipper CI: https://chipperci.com/ Algolia: https://www.algolia.com/ Oh Dear: https://ohdear.app/ Telescope: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/telescope Horizon: https://laravel.com/docs/10.x/horizon Papertrail: https://www.papertrail.com -----Editing and transcription sponsored by Tighten.
Today we have NBC's War Telescope as it aired on November 13, 1943. The series was broadcast from London and offered weekly updates on the war every Saturday, as well as looking at what could be coming in the weeks and months ahead. War correspondent Elmer Peterson hosts and discusses the outlook on the war. Be sure to visit our website at BrickPickleMedia.com/podcasts for past episodes and more or find us on Facebook at facebook.com/ww2radio.
A new ESA telescope could help us understand how dark matter and dark energy influence the structure of the universe. Also, using both JWST and the Chandra Observatory, astronomers discover the oldest known black hole.Euclid Telescope's First Images UnveiledThis week, the European Space Agency unveiled the Euclid space telescope's first full-color images of the cosmos. The telescope has a wide field of view and is designed to take images of large swaths of the sky in both visible and infrared light. The telescope's designers hope that they will be able to create a detailed 3D map of the cosmos over the next six years and, with that map, begin to sort out the influences of dark matter and dark energy on the basic structure of the universe.Sophie Bushwick, technology editor at Scientific American, joins Ira to talk about the first images from the Euclid telescope and other stories from the week in science. They'll try to explain the recent conversation about ultraprocessed foods and discuss steps toward regulating AI coming from the Biden administration and a host of other countries; a move to rename some North American birds; and the tale of a fish that uses electrolocation and some shimmies to get a 3D map of its environment.Not Just Dying Stars: A Black Hole That Came From GasThis week, astronomers confirmed that they had found the oldest known black hole, thanks to the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) and the Chandra X-ray Observatory. The supermassive black hole formed when the universe was still a toddler, just 470 million years after the Big Bang. But its age isn't the only thing that makes it unusual.Astronomers long thought that the only way a black hole could form was through the collapse of a star. But this week's discovery confirms a theory that some black holes at this early stage in the universe formed from the condensation of clouds of gas. The theory purports that such black holes would produce superheated x-ray-emitting gas. Now, data from JWST and Chandra have helped confirm these x-ray signals from the newly discovered black hole. The findings are available via preprint and have been published in the journal Nature Astronomy.Ira sits down with Dr. Priyamvada Natarajan, a professor of astronomy and physics at Yale who helped develop this theory, to talk about how these unique black holes change our understanding of the early universe.To stay updated on all things science, sign up for Science Friday's newsletters. Transcripts for each segment will be available the week after the show airs on sciencefriday.com.
Galileo travels to Rome and puts all his cards on the table. It was time to make the argument Copernicus was right. The Jesuits don't buy and he leaves Rome, formally or perhaps informally, warned never to advocate for Copernicanism again.WebsitePatreon Free TrialWestern Civ 2.0 Free TrialThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5553835/advertisement
You asked for it, so it's here. A big interview about a proposed mission called LIFE that could help us revolutionise planet hunting. My guest is Dr Daniel Angerhausen from EHT Zurich. More interviews:
Pediatrician Dr. Tanya Haj-Hassan, who is with the humanitarian aid organization Doctors Without Borders, joins us to talk about the growing humanitarian crisis in Gaza. Israel has agreed to have daily, 4-hour humanitarian pauses in fighting in areas of northern Gaza in order to allow civilians to move to safer areas in the south. William Booth, London bureau chief at The Washington Post, joins us. And, Ohio saw wins for abortion rights on election day. Progressive community organizers are reflecting on the role of Black voters, who they've been working to engage and register to vote. Prentiss Haney, co-executive director of the nonprofit Ohio Organizing Collaborative, and his colleague Pastor Lesley Jones join us. Then, November is the time to see some exciting space phenomena. Streaks of light from the Taurid and Leonid meteor showers will be visible this season and the Euclid space telescope is sending its first images from a million miles away. Kelly Beatty, senior editor at Sky and Telescope, joins us.
On this Eric Krasno Interview: How Eric got into the music business, working with Tedeschi Trucks Band, Questlove, Robert Randolph, Marcus King, 50 Cent… opening for The Rolling Stones (and reuniting his parents at the show), the story behind his new concept LP, Telescope… how he handled a low point in his career and the big jump in his career that came from this, investing in yourself (great lessons for other musicians), favorite guitars, moving to Cali, laughing, Hot Tuna and LOADS more really cool stuff. Eric opened up quite a bit and this was a fun convo, all around Discover Where the Money's Hiding in Today's Music Business: https://MusicReboot.com Support this show: https://www.everyonelovesguitar.com/support Eric Krasno is a 2-time Grammy winner for his work as a songwriter and guitarist with Tedeschi Trucks & Derek Trucks Band, and the founder of Soulive, Lettuce, and loads of other projects. He's toured, played, produced or written with people like Derek Trucks, Susan Tedeschi, John Scofield, Robert Randolph, Marcus King, Phil Lesh, Grateful Dead, Aaron Neville, 50 Cent, Christian McBride and loads of others Subscribe & Website: https://www.everyonelovesguitar.com/subscribe Cool Guitar & Music T-Shirts, ELG Merch!: https://www.GuitarMerch.com
The Space News Podcast.SpaceTime Series 26 Episode 134**Pluto's Potential Super Volcano**: A recent study raises the possibility that Pluto may house a colossal super-volcano.**Youthful Martian Meteorites**: Investigations reveal that a significant number of Martian meteorites found on Earth are notably young.**NASA's Roman Mission's Galactic Quest**: The Nancy Grace Roman Space Telescope is set to offer an unparalleled glimpse into the Milky Way's core. This mission will scrutinize the galaxy's stars for subtle signs that could indicate the existence of planets, distant celestial bodies, and other cosmic phenomena.**ADHD and Dementia Link**: Research indicates a higher likelihood of dementia in later life for adults with ADHD, highlighting a gap in diagnosis and treatment for those over 50.**Mangrove Growth at the Great Barrier Reef**: Observations show an increase in mangrove forests on the low-lying islands of the northern Great Barrier Reef.**Apple's M3 Chip Unveiled**: Alex on Tech delves into the specifics and potential impact of Apple's innovative M3 chip.#astronomy #space #science #news #spacetime #podcast #pluto #nasa #marsThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/2458531/advertisement
#Bestof2023: 1/2 #Astronomy: Three Century history of White Dwarfs .Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope Magazine. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/40_Eridan 1872 Jules Verne
#Bestof2023: 1/2 #Astronomy: Three Century history of White Dwarfs .Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope Magazine. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/40_Eridan 1882 Jules Verne
If you look long enough and hard enough, you're bound to find an interesting pattern of stars in the night sky. Stargazers have logged all kinds of circles, rectangles, and many other patterns. One of those is known as Kemble's Cascade. It's a lineup of about 20 stars. They're not actually related to each other — they just happen to line up that way in the sky. There's a big variation in the brightness of the stars. But the whole string is visible with good binoculars on a dark, moonless night. Such a pattern is known as an asterism. It's not a constellation, but it is a group of stars that form a pattern. The most famous asterism is the Big Dipper — the body and tail of Ursa Major, the great bear. Kemble's Cascade was discovered in 1980, by Father Lucien Kemble, a Franciscan friar and a well-known amateur astronomer in his homeland of Canada. He found the array of stars using a pair of binoculars. He then sent a letter to a columnist at Sky & Telescope magazine, describing the alignment as “a beautiful cascade of faint stars.” One end of it stops near the faint star cluster NGC 1502. The writer published a story about it, and named it Kemble's Cascade in the friar's honor. Kemble's Cascade is in Camelopardalis, the giraffe. The faint constellation is fairly low in the northeast at nightfall. Kemble's Cascade is arrayed beneath a triangle of faint stars that outlines the giraffe's body. Script by Damond Benningfield Support McDonald Observatory
Today we get to the meat of our series on Galileo, the publication of The Starry Messenger. Galileo turns his much-improved telescope to the heavens and realizes: Jupiter has moons, Venus orbits the sun, and that same sun has spots. None of these discoveries are compatible with Ptolemy's never-changing universe. Today Galileo sets himself on a collision course with the Inquisition.WebsitePatreon Free TrialWestern Civ 2.0 Free TrialThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5553835/advertisement
There have been incredible leaps in telescope technology over the past 100 years, letting us see deeper into space and further back into time. The technology has not been accessible to everyone - meaning large parts of the night sky have been left unexplored. Dr Tim Molteno from the University of Otago has just returned from Africa where he taught people how to build and use low-cost radio telescopes. Tim joins us Nights.
The Crab Nebula Seen in New Light by NASA's Webb and Exquisite, never-before-seen details help unravel the supernova remnant's puzzling history.From the NASA Webb Telescope TeamAnd for October 30, 2023NASA's James Webb Space Telescope has gazed at the Crab Nebula, a supernova remnant located 6,500 light-years away in the constellation Taurus. Since the recording of this energetic event in 1054 CE by 11th-century astronomers, the Crab Nebula has continued to draw attention and additional study as scientists seek to understand the conditions, behavior, and after-effects of supernovae through thorough study of the Crab, a relatively nearby example.Using Webb's NIRCam (Near-Infrared Camera) and MIRI (Mid-Infrared Instrument), a team led by Tea Temim at Princeton University is searching for answers about the Crab Nebula's origins.“Webb's sensitivity and spatial resolution allow us to accurately determine the composition of the ejected material, particularly the content of iron and nickel, which may reveal what type of explosion produced the Crab Nebula,” explained Temim.At first glance, the general shape of the supernova remnant is similar to the optical wavelength image released in 2005 from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope: In Webb's infrared observation, a crisp, cage-like structure of fluffy gaseous filaments are shown in red-orange. However, in the central regions, emission from dust grains (yellow-white and green) is mapped out by Webb for the first time.Additional aspects of the inner workings of the Crab Nebula become more prominent and are seen in greater detail in the infrared light captured by Webb. In particular, Webb highlights what is known as synchrotron radiation: emission produced from charged particles, like electrons, moving around magnetic field lines at relativistic speeds. The radiation appears here as milky smoke-like material throughout the majority of the Crab Nebula's interior.This feature is a product of the nebula's pulsar, a rapidly rotating neutron star. The pulsar's strong magnetic field accelerates particles to extremely high speeds and causes them to emit radiation as they wind around magnetic field lines. Though emitted across the electromagnetic spectrum, the synchrotron radiation is seen in unprecedented detail with Webb's NIRCam instrument.To locate the Crab Nebula's pulsar heart, trace the wisps that follow a circular ripple-like pattern in the middle to the bright white dot in the center. Farther out from the core, follow the thin white ribbons of the radiation. The curvy wisps are closely grouped together, outlining the structure of the pulsar's magnetic field, which sculpts and shapes the nebula.At center left and right, the white material curves sharply inward from the filamentary dust cage's edges and goes toward the neutron star's location, as if the waist of the nebula is pinched. This abrupt slimming may be caused by the confinement of the supernova wind's expansion by a belt of dense gas.The wind produced by the pulsar heart continues to push the shell of gas and dust outward at a rapid pace. Among the remnant's interior, yellow-white and green mottled filaments form large-scale loop-like structures, which represent areas where dust grains reside.The search for answers about the Crab Nebula's past continues as astronomers further analyze the Webb data and consult previous observations of the remnant taken by other telescopes. Scientists will have newer Hubble data to review within the next year or so from the telescope's reimaging of the supernova remnant. This will mark Hubble's first look at emission lines from the Crab Nebula in over 20 years, and will enable astronomers to more accurately compare Webb and Hubble's findings.Learn More: Crab NebulaWant to learn more? Through NASA's Universe of Learning, part of NASA's Science Activation program, explore images of the Crab Nebula from other telescopes, a 3D visualization, data sonification, and hands-on activities. These resources and more information about supernova remnants and star lifecycles can be found at NASA's Universe of Learning.The James Webb Space Telescope is the world's premier space science observatory. Webb is solving mysteries in our solar system, looking beyond to distant worlds around other stars, and probing the mysterious structures and origins of our universe and our place in it. Webb is an international program led by NASA with its partners, ESA (European Space Agency) and the Canadian Space Agency.NASA's Universe of Learning materials are based upon work supported by NASA under cooperative agreement award number NNX16AC65A to the Space Telescope Science Institute, working in partnership with Caltech/IPAC, Center for Astrophysics | Harvard & Smithsonian, and Jet Propulsion Laboratory.This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5953955/advertisement
Today we have NBC's War Telescope as it aired on October 30, 1943. The series was broadcast from London and offered weekly updates on the war every Saturday, as well as looking at what could be coming in the weeks and months ahead. War correspondent Elmer Peterson hosts and discusses the situation in Britain as the country prepares for winter—what they hope will be the final winter of war. Be sure to visit our website at BrickPickleMedia.com/podcasts for past episodes and more or find us on Facebook at facebook.com/ww2radio.
2:15:10 – Frank in New Jersey, plus the Other Side. Topics include: Another week till the last Beatles song, hipsters and fake airplanes, Netflix show Bodies, unresolved cliffhangers, insurance inspection, World Series, under the effects of absinthe, A Mummy With Telescope Multimedia Presentation, Scary TV Logos, Magilla Gorilla, Cutty Sark, Tam o’ Shanter, Into Your Head, […]
In this episode, Galileo finally turns his attention firmly to the heavens. Quickly, Galileo recognizes that, with this new technology, the telescope, he can decisively prove that both Ptolemy and Tycho Brahe were wrong. Copernicus was right. Today Galileo sets himself on a collision course with the Inquisition and the Roman Catholic Church. WebsitePatreon SupportWestern Civ 2.0 Free TrialThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5553835/advertisement
2:15:10 – Frank in New Jersey, plus the Other Side. Topics include: Another week till the last Beatles song, hipsters and fake airplanes, Netflix show Bodies, unresolved cliffhangers, insurance inspection, World Series, under the effects of absinthe, A Mummy With Telescope Multimedia Presentation, Scary TV Logos, Magilla Gorilla, Cutty Sark, Tam o’ Shanter, Into Your Head, An […]
Yuval Mann is an erotic intelligence mentor who helps people use their sexual expression as “a vehicle of individual and collective evolution.” Early on, though, he was barely allowed to interact with girls, much less embrace his sexual desires. His journey from the Israeli army to the global fetish and kink scene taught him about pleasure, intimacy and so much more. You'll hear about: His sexual awakening, after growing up as an Orthodox Jew A relationship that helped heal some of his sex-related shame What he discovered at his first sex party A hot triad relationship on Paradise Island Tips for exploring in your own sex life Learn more from Yuval here, and check out his Sensual Alchemy community on Telescope. Explore The Pleasure Chest's latest specials! And their special Bondage and Restraints Collection. Note: This episode features a man who grew up in Israel. It was finalized before the Israel-Hamas war broke out, bringing profound tragedy. Like so many, I'm thinking of those who are most affected with deep heartache and care. Credible aid organizations you can donate to: https://www.npr.org/2023/10/13/1205235922/help-israel-gaza-humanitarian-organizations IG: @GirlBonerMedia TikTok: @GirlBonerRadio FB: @MyGirlBoner augustmclaughlin.com/girlboner patreon.com/girlboner Produced by August McLaughlin
Palestinians are evacuating the northern part of the Gaza Strip amid relentless Israeli airstrikes. Norwegian Refugee Council's Shaina Low joins us. As violence escalates in the Middle East, misinformation runs rampant. Even news outlets and President Biden have fallen into the trap. Bellingcat researcher Kolina Koltai joins us to talk about how it's been spreading and how to avoid contributing to it. And, on Saturday parts of the Western and Southwestern United States and parts of Mexico and South and Central America will be able to see an annular eclipse. Sky and Telescope senior editor Kelly Beatty tells us how to see it safely. Then, Chef Jose Andres, founder of World Central Kitchen, talks about the organization's work providing fresh meals to people in crisis. The newly released "World Central Kitchen Cookbook" details some of those recipes.
We come now to the most recognizable name from the early Scientific Revolution: Galileo. Galileo studied motion, falling bodies, and, of course, the stars. His infamous Inquisition trial has made him a nearly household name. Today we begin his story. WebsitePatreon Free TrialWestern Civ 2.0 Free TrialThis show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/5553835/advertisement
Do you want to gain a deeper understanding of the groundbreaking Euclid telescope mission? Are you looking for a solution that will allow you to explore the fascinating world of space exploration and astronomy? Look no further! In this article, I will be revealing the key insights and information about the Euclid telescope mission, providing you with the knowledge and perspective you need to unravel the mysteries of the universe. Embark on this cosmic journey with me and discover the secrets that the Euclid telescope holds, unlocking a whole new level of understanding and appreciation for the vast expanse of space. In this episode, you will be able to: · Discover the fascinating setbacks and challenges faced by the Euclid telescope mission and how they were resolved through innovative software solutions. · Gain a deeper understanding of the upcoming Psyche mission by NASA and its significance in unraveling the mysteries of planetary formation. · Explore the intriguing world of dark photons and muons, and how they shape the fate of time and space in the universe. · Dive into the captivating story of Fred's trip to the UK and the Channel Islands, unraveling the hidden gems and experiences that await. · understand how a fine guidance sensor affected the Euclid telescope mission and the innovative software patch that resolved the issue, shedding light on the complexities of space exploration. Euclid is a telescope on a mission to map the sky, and even a small hiccup won't stop us from exploring the vast unknown. - Andrew Dunkley Innovative Software Patch for Euclid Telescope The solution to the Euclid telescope's problems came through a valuable tool - an innovative software patch. This fix, reminiscent of updates on everyday devices such as smartphones, was used to rectify the issues and get the mission back on track. This showcases the intersection between modern technology and space exploration, enabling continued research and breakthroughs amid potential roadblocks. The resources mentioned in this episode are: · Visit the website to learn more about the Psyche mission and stay updated on its launch. · Check out the Euclid telescope's website for updates on the FGS issue and the software patch. · Explore the Bo's segment on maximum entropy to gain a deeper understanding of the concept. · Listen to John's discussion on the early universe for fascinating insights into its origins. · Discover Al's insights on dark energy and its role in shaping the universe. · Stay tuned for future episodes of Space Nuts for more exciting space news and discussions.This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/2631155/advertisement
In this episode of SpaceTime: 1. A new study predicts that humans and mammals may go extinct in 250 million years due to continental drift and the formation of the next supercontinent, Pangea Ultima. 2. Strange planet-like structures have been discovered in the Orion Nebula, as revealed by the James Webb Space Telescope. 3. Learn about the link between Snowball Earth and the evolution of complex life, with insights from recent research. In the Science Report: - Earth's near-surface permafrost may disappear by the turn of the century. - High blood pressure affects one in three people worldwide. - Archaeologists uncover evidence of the earliest use of wood for construction. - Alex on Tech discusses the new Pixel 8 and 8 Pro and raises concerns about the iPhone 15. For more space and science updates, subscribe to SpaceTime with Stuart Gary on your favorite podcast platform. Visit our website ( spacetimewithstuartgary.com ) for additional show links and support the podcast through our premium versions on Spotify, Apple Podcasts. Patreon and Supercast.This show is part of the Spreaker Prime Network, if you are interested in advertising on this podcast, contact us at https://www.spreaker.com/show/2458531/advertisement
#Bestof2023: WHITE GOLD: 1/2: #Lithium: It comes from binary systems going nova. Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope https://skyandtelescope.org/sky-and-telescope-magazine/inside-the-may-2022-issue/ 1943 Detroit
#Bestof2023: WHITE GOLD: 2/2: #Lithium: It comes from binary systems going nova. Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope https://skyandtelescope.org/sky-and-telescope-magazine/inside-the-may-2022-issue/ 1943 Detroit
Join Planetary Radio host Sarah Al-Ahmed on a trip to the 2023 NASA Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC) Symposium in Houston, Texas. In this jam-packed two-part series, you'll hear Sarah's interviews with the inspiring NIAC fellows who are thinking up the technologies that could change the future of space exploration. In this episode, you'll hear from Congrui Grace Jin (University of Nebraska, Lincoln), Quinn Morley (Planet Enterprises), Ronald Polidan (Lunar Resources, Inc.), and Edward Balaban (NASA Ames Research Center). Stick around for What's Up with Bruce Betts, the chief scientist of The Planetary Society, for a discussion about the advances in space exploration during our lifetimes.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
PREVIEW: What to make of Lord Ashcroft's grim-faced report of the rubble strewn battlefront? Gregory Copley, Defense & Foreign Affairs https://www.lordashcroft.com/2023/09/on-the-front-line-with-the-drone-war-warriors/ 1916 France
#Bestof2022: 1/2 #Astronomy: Three Century history of White Dwarfs. Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope Magazine. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/40_Eridani 1682 Paris Observatory
#Bestof2022: 2/2 #Astronomy: Three Century history of White Dwarfs. Ken Croswell, Sky & Telescope Magazine. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/40_Eridani 1804 View from Greenwich to London and Westminster
Adam welcomes comedian Michael Yo and they both begin with some industry wisdom they've gleaned along the way. Adam shares early career advice from Jimmy Kimmel. Both comedians talk about childhood and their upbringing, with Michael divulging how he'd try and avoid beatings from his father. Both Adam and Michael say they've tried to be better parents than what they experienced growing up. Hilarity ensues as they debate certain black vs white criminals where some NFL players are discussed as well as the Danny Masterson debacle. Chris starts the news beginning with some controversy around NASA and the naming of an extraordinary new telescope, which despite a petition, NASA will not rename this new ‘James Webb Space Telescope'. Next, we find Kanye back in the news alongside his new ‘wife', as they vacation in Italy, and Italians are up in arms over the provocative manner in which the two are dressing. Lastly, a lengthy discussion ensues concerning a new method being used for the death penalty in Alabama. We finish the show with Duck Dynasty's Willie Robertson and mom Kay Robertson to discuss their new movie and talk about the show that made them famous. Mom and son banter back and forth and discuss Kay's early life with details on being a teen mom and how she obtained her high school diploma. Adam entertainingly informs everyone of the path to his diploma, and why being a ‘nerd' wasn't a good thing on a construction site. PLUGS: See Michael Yo live: Boston, MA - Laugh Boston - September 14th to 16th Cleveland, OH - Hilarities - September 22nd & 23rd Parker, CO - PACE Center - September 30th And see more dates at MichaelYo.com Watch Michael Yo's new special, ‘Michael Yo: I Never Thought' available for free on Youtube Listen to ‘Yo Show with Michael Yo' wherever you find podcasts And follow Michael on Twitter and Instagram, @MichaelYo Watch ‘The Blind' in theaters September 28 Find out more at TheBlindMovie.com THANKS FOR SUPPORTING TODAY'S SPONSORS: LectricEBikes.com Shopify.com/Carolla Angi.com OReillyAuto.com