Podcasts about VM

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Copy link to clipboard
  • 1,650PODCASTS
  • 7,353EPISODES
  • 57mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Oct 15, 2021LATEST

POPULARITY

20112012201320142015201620172018201920202021


Best podcasts about VM

Show all podcasts related to vm

Latest podcast episodes about VM

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 129! Gitlab IPO's, Coinbase Opens a NFT Marketplace, and Vuse Gets FDA Approval

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 27:26


Episode 129! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the newest waitlist for an NFT Marketplace and that's through Coinbase who hopes to diversify the crypto world. Gitlab IPO'd yesterday and has been on a little rocketship ever since as the software pushes into competitor market space. Finally Vuse gets a nod from the FDA and Juul's have to sit on the sideline just wishing. $COIN $BTI $GTLB #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Windows Weekly (Video HI)
WW 746: Token Woof - Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022

Windows Weekly (Video HI)

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 117:02


Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022 Yep, Microsoft is Updating Notepad for Windows 11 Too AMD-Based PCs Suffer a 3-15 Percent Performance Hit with Windows 11 Microsoft makes Windows Subsystem for Linux for Windows 11 a separate app in the Microsoft Store It's Official: The PC Market Stalled in Q3 Azure & Cloud Global Azure outage knocked out virtual machines, other VM-dependent services Business as usual for Azure customers despite 2.4 Tbps DDoS attack | Azure Blog and Updates | Microsoft Azure Microsoft Blames Russia for Most Nation-State Cyberattacks Microsoft 365 EU regulators asking Teams rivals about Microsoft's bundling practices, per Slack's 2020 complaint Microsoft acquires objectives and key results vendor Ally.io and plans to add it to Viva Smooth Scrolling is Coming to Excel for Windows Amazon Embraces Hybrid Work Developer Microsoft delivers near-final VS 2022 Release Candidate and designates November 8 as GA date Microsoft to Launch Visual Studio 2022 on November 8 Xbox Microsoft Embraces Right to Repair Microsoft Announces 20th Anniversary Xbox Hardware Quake Gets a Big Update for Xbox Series X|S and PlayStation 5 Tips and picks App pick of the week: Start11 RC App pick of the week: Vivaldi 4.3 Enterprise pick of the week: Ignite sessions are live now Enterprise pick of the week: Microsoft Emissions Impact Dashboard Beer pick of the week: Allagash Ghoulschip Hosts: Leo Laporte, Mary Jo Foley, and Paul Thurrott Download or subscribe to this show at https://twit.tv/shows/windows-weekly Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Check out Paul's blog at thurrott.com Check out Mary Jo's blog at AllAboutMicrosoft.com The Windows Weekly theme music is courtesy of Carl Franklin. Sponsors: privacy.com/ww BANDWIDTH.COM/WW akamai.com/ww

Windows Weekly (MP3)
WW 746: Token Woof - Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022

Windows Weekly (MP3)

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 116:29


Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022 Yep, Microsoft is Updating Notepad for Windows 11 Too AMD-Based PCs Suffer a 3-15 Percent Performance Hit with Windows 11 Microsoft makes Windows Subsystem for Linux for Windows 11 a separate app in the Microsoft Store It's Official: The PC Market Stalled in Q3 Azure & Cloud Global Azure outage knocked out virtual machines, other VM-dependent services Business as usual for Azure customers despite 2.4 Tbps DDoS attack | Azure Blog and Updates | Microsoft Azure Microsoft Blames Russia for Most Nation-State Cyberattacks Microsoft 365 EU regulators asking Teams rivals about Microsoft's bundling practices, per Slack's 2020 complaint Microsoft acquires objectives and key results vendor Ally.io and plans to add it to Viva Smooth Scrolling is Coming to Excel for Windows Amazon Embraces Hybrid Work Developer Microsoft delivers near-final VS 2022 Release Candidate and designates November 8 as GA date Microsoft to Launch Visual Studio 2022 on November 8 Xbox Microsoft Embraces Right to Repair Microsoft Announces 20th Anniversary Xbox Hardware Quake Gets a Big Update for Xbox Series X|S and PlayStation 5 Tips and picks App pick of the week: Start11 RC App pick of the week: Vivaldi 4.3 Enterprise pick of the week: Ignite sessions are live now Enterprise pick of the week: Microsoft Emissions Impact Dashboard Beer pick of the week: Allagash Ghoulschip Hosts: Leo Laporte, Mary Jo Foley, and Paul Thurrott Download or subscribe to this show at https://twit.tv/shows/windows-weekly Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Check out Paul's blog at thurrott.com Check out Mary Jo's blog at AllAboutMicrosoft.com The Windows Weekly theme music is courtesy of Carl Franklin. Sponsors: privacy.com/ww BANDWIDTH.COM/WW akamai.com/ww

All TWiT.tv Shows (MP3)
Windows Weekly 746: Token Woof

All TWiT.tv Shows (MP3)

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 116:29


Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022 Yep, Microsoft is Updating Notepad for Windows 11 Too AMD-Based PCs Suffer a 3-15 Percent Performance Hit with Windows 11 Microsoft makes Windows Subsystem for Linux for Windows 11 a separate app in the Microsoft Store It's Official: The PC Market Stalled in Q3 Azure & Cloud Global Azure outage knocked out virtual machines, other VM-dependent services Business as usual for Azure customers despite 2.4 Tbps DDoS attack | Azure Blog and Updates | Microsoft Azure Microsoft Blames Russia for Most Nation-State Cyberattacks Microsoft 365 EU regulators asking Teams rivals about Microsoft's bundling practices, per Slack's 2020 complaint Microsoft acquires objectives and key results vendor Ally.io and plans to add it to Viva Smooth Scrolling is Coming to Excel for Windows Amazon Embraces Hybrid Work Developer Microsoft delivers near-final VS 2022 Release Candidate and designates November 8 as GA date Microsoft to Launch Visual Studio 2022 on November 8 Xbox Microsoft Embraces Right to Repair Microsoft Announces 20th Anniversary Xbox Hardware Quake Gets a Big Update for Xbox Series X|S and PlayStation 5 Tips and picks App pick of the week: Start11 RC App pick of the week: Vivaldi 4.3 Enterprise pick of the week: Ignite sessions are live now Enterprise pick of the week: Microsoft Emissions Impact Dashboard Beer pick of the week: Allagash Ghoulschip Hosts: Leo Laporte, Mary Jo Foley, and Paul Thurrott Download or subscribe to this show at https://twit.tv/shows/windows-weekly Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Check out Paul's blog at thurrott.com Check out Mary Jo's blog at AllAboutMicrosoft.com The Windows Weekly theme music is courtesy of Carl Franklin. Sponsors: privacy.com/ww BANDWIDTH.COM/WW akamai.com/ww

Radio Leo (Audio)
Windows Weekly 746: Token Woof

Radio Leo (Audio)

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 116:29


Global Azure Outage, Ally.io Acquisition, Visual Studio 2022 Yep, Microsoft is Updating Notepad for Windows 11 Too AMD-Based PCs Suffer a 3-15 Percent Performance Hit with Windows 11 Microsoft makes Windows Subsystem for Linux for Windows 11 a separate app in the Microsoft Store It's Official: The PC Market Stalled in Q3 Azure & Cloud Global Azure outage knocked out virtual machines, other VM-dependent services Business as usual for Azure customers despite 2.4 Tbps DDoS attack | Azure Blog and Updates | Microsoft Azure Microsoft Blames Russia for Most Nation-State Cyberattacks Microsoft 365 EU regulators asking Teams rivals about Microsoft's bundling practices, per Slack's 2020 complaint Microsoft acquires objectives and key results vendor Ally.io and plans to add it to Viva Smooth Scrolling is Coming to Excel for Windows Amazon Embraces Hybrid Work Developer Microsoft delivers near-final VS 2022 Release Candidate and designates November 8 as GA date Microsoft to Launch Visual Studio 2022 on November 8 Xbox Microsoft Embraces Right to Repair Microsoft Announces 20th Anniversary Xbox Hardware Quake Gets a Big Update for Xbox Series X|S and PlayStation 5 Tips and picks App pick of the week: Start11 RC App pick of the week: Vivaldi 4.3 Enterprise pick of the week: Ignite sessions are live now Enterprise pick of the week: Microsoft Emissions Impact Dashboard Beer pick of the week: Allagash Ghoulschip Hosts: Leo Laporte, Mary Jo Foley, and Paul Thurrott Download or subscribe to this show at https://twit.tv/shows/windows-weekly Get episodes ad-free with Club TWiT at https://twit.tv/clubtwit Check out Paul's blog at thurrott.com Check out Mary Jo's blog at AllAboutMicrosoft.com The Windows Weekly theme music is courtesy of Carl Franklin. Sponsors: privacy.com/ww BANDWIDTH.COM/WW akamai.com/ww

Radio Sweden på lätt svenska
Onsdag 13 oktober 2021

Radio Sweden på lätt svenska

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 8:08


Statsministern lovar att judar i Sverige ska få mer trygghet. Dyrare diesel kan göra att maten också blir dyrare. Svensk 20-seger mot Grekland i VM-kvalet. Reporter Jenny Pejler.

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 128! Southwest Airlines Tumbles, Bitcoin and Shiba Inu Called Worthless, and Raising Canes Pulls in the Office Into the Restaurant

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 36:32


Episode 128! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the recent Southwest turmoil as flights are delayed for everything except the staffing shortage... sure Southwest sure. Bitcoin and Shiba Inu get criticized by both big and small as the coins come under fire for being pointless and worthless, freaking boomers. Finally Raising Canes takes it's corporate office and puts them in the field to combat the staffing shortage, looking at you airlines. $LUV $SHIB $BTC #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Couples Therapy
Andrew Farmer and Anna Drezen

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 92:49


Call us Tim Hardaway cuz we've got a killer crossover for you today! (And yes, I had to look up that reference - I couldn't tell you what team Hardaway played for, let alone what era he played in... the '90s?). Andrew Farmer and Anna Drezen are the hosts of Scary Stories to Tell on the Pod (which we were on last week!), and they both also write for Miracle Workers and on top of that Anna is the co-head writer of SNL and a writer for Girls5Eva! Woo! We delve into Anna and Andrew's friendship dating back to their first weeks at NYU and the drama that led to a years-long rupture! PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Pinnacle Podcast
Rek-pinnen Podcast – med Striker & Bring – VM-kvalet i fokus!

Pinnacle Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 27:02


Snudd på full pott i premiäravsnittet för Striker & Bring - i helgen fullt fokus på VM-kvalet, bl.a. Sverige hemma mot Kosovo med en glödhet Göykeres inkluderad i truppen! 18+ | Regler & Villkor gäller | Stödlinjen.se Twitter: https://twitter.com/PinnacleSE Twitter: https://twitter.com/domeijen Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarcusBr22

Oh No Wrestling
ONW - EP137 - King Zayn and Lance Rock

Oh No Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 110:32


Onw - 10-8-21 - EP 137 Weird botch on dynamite   The return of hangman   Raw wins in the draft   Free the narrative   King/queen of the ring   Tbs title   Forbidden door / will osprey   Parker Boudreaux/ new gimmicks in nxt 2.0   FB questions   Aew stars that were once in tna/impact  Ohnowrestling.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Live on Tuesday Evenings at Twitch.tv/onrslive

Oh No Radio Show
ONRS - EP516 - DMT at the DMV

Oh No Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2021 142:04


Onrs - 10-7-21 - Ep 516 The difference between British lemonade and American lemonade   Columbia's smuggling wine bag, liquid cocaine, to catch a smuggler   My cat smells of curry   Mikey is going mullet man again   Retractable I'd lanyards are cool   Why would you need a magnetic phone case ? Magbak   See through walls, walabot    Halloween costumes for the year   No show next week, vacation time   7-11 redhead girls new boyfriend   Angry Halloween hedgehog decoration   A zombie apocalypse would smell terrible   Podcast sop     Late night hosts net worth   Verses late night hosts   Jimmy Fallon v Conan Jimmy kimmel v letterman Craig Ferguson v james corden Ohnoradioshow.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Patreon.com/ONRS Twitch.tv/onrslive

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL
New season resolutions, John Vogl on Jack Eichel situation hanging over Buffalo Sabres, Arthur Staple on the New York Islanders' push for the Cup, and more

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 67:44


With the opening of the NHL season less than a week away, Ian and Sean discuss resolutions for the "new year", including cutting Kraken fans some slack as they navigate their first season. Then, they are joined by Sabres beat writer John Vogl to discuss Jack Eichel, fan optimism levels for this year, and put on their marketing team hats to come up with some team slogans. Arthur Staple then joins the crew to discuss the Islanders' push for the Cup, starting the season with a lengthy road trip, and if they are a "boring" team. Continuing the guest cavalcade is "Granger Things" as Jesse Granger brings some fantasy hockey sleeper picks this week. Also, in "This Week in Hockey History", a look back at the trade that sent Mark Messier to the New York Rangers. Have a question for Ian and Sean? Email theathletichockeyshow@gmail.com or leave a VM at (845) 445-8459! Join The Athletic Hockey Show's official fantasy hockey pool on OfficePools.com: http://www.officepools.com/invite/classic/m/HAFE2H6Q

Totally Offsides Podcast
Episode 101: Robin Lehner tweets and Jagr 101

Totally Offsides Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 39:00


Chip, Anthony, and Jeff are back to discuss Robin Lehner's weekend tweet storm, and then spend some time checking on the legend that is Jaromir Jagr, still playing at 49 in the Czech Republic. Also, we apologize for Anthony in advance. You'll see. Please subscribe, rate and review! Have a guestion or comment? Email totallyoffsides@gmail.com, Tweet @totallyoffsides or leave a VM (657)666-4284!

No Sharding - The Solana Podcast
Jonathan Schemoul - Founder of Aleph.im Ep #48

No Sharding - The Solana Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 43:36


Anatoly Yakovenko (00:12):Hey folks, this is Anatoly, and you're listening to The Solana Podcast. And today I have Jonathan Schemoul with me, who's the founder of the Aleph.im project. Really awesome to have you.Jonathan Schemoul (00:22):Thank you very much. I'm really happy to be here today.Anatoly Yakovenko (00:25):Cool. We usually start these with a simple question, how did you get into crypto? What's your story? What's the origin story?Jonathan Schemoul (00:36):Well, into crypto it's a long story. I started way back in time, a bit on Bitcoin then I stopped because it was only money back then. And that wasn't the end game for me. Then I came back into crypto in 2015, 2016, and I started doing a bit of development because I saw that I really wanted to be part of Web 3, to do nice things with it. I started developing as an open-source developer for a few projects. One of these is the newest project which is Chinese blockchain layer one. I'm not really involved with it anymore.Jonathan Schemoul (01:16):But working with them as a community open source developer, I saw that there was some missing links somewhere that you couldn't decentralize all the stack with just layer one, it is not the one that they were building back then. So that's how the Aleph.im project is born. For me, besides that, I've been developing for a lot of companies before in the IOT space and also for big banks sometime ago. I've been a developer for a lot of years.Anatoly Yakovenko (01:48):That's great. I mean, that's a great background. The thing that you're focusing on with Aleph is this idea that Web 3 is just a small part of the piece, but you still need UI front-ends, business logic and things sitting on top of the blockchain. How does that work?Jonathan Schemoul (02:09):The idea is that, okay, now you can have smart contracts on Solana, that's great. You can even do way much more on like just money on smart contracts, that's great. Now, you need to have a front-end. So you need to have storage for that front-end. That's not all because a smart contract, a program doesn't have all the data that you need. So you will need some kind of indexing to get history. You will need a back-end for that.Jonathan Schemoul (02:37):Most of the DeFi application that we see have some centralized back-end behind them. They're running on AWS, sometimes on dedicated servers or stuff like that that is still centralized. If a government, and we just saw something about it today, wants to shut down the DeFi protocol that is organized like that, they can. With Aleph.im what we are trying to do is decentralize the last mile, because for that last mile most projects are using AWS, so we need to decentralize AWS.Jonathan Schemoul (03:11):So we provide storage, as in file storage for the front-end files, database storage, because most applications are just databases and also an equivalent to Amazon Lambda, where you start small functions that will be launched on a decentralized cloud, where there is place for them and will get you a return value, and these can be written in any language and connects the web and also a PC from blockchains here at Solana obviously.Anatoly Yakovenko (03:42):Got it. Super Cool. So this is a storage mechanism. Does it guarantee consistency? How's it decentralized? What happens if you nuke it? Yellowstone flows up, the current set of servers from Aleph get destroyed in the volcano. How do I move, switch, what state do I lose? Those are the hard distributed systems question.Jonathan Schemoul (04:08):Yeah. It's a really good question. Aleph.im is not a blockchain at all. We don't have a blockchain. There are enough already. We just accept messages from blockchains. All the supported blockchains are accepted on the network, that means that that message that is signed by a material address is accepted on network, a message that is signed by a certain address is accepted on the network. All our network, hence the name .im, dot instant messaging, the whole system works with messages on the network.Jonathan Schemoul (04:45):Those messages are organized by channels, just like you would go on telegram channels and get the history of them. The network keeps track of those messages and when you start a new node, you get the history of messages, not directly from the other nodes, you will connect two blockchains to specific smart contracts on blockchain. Look at past events, for example, on the Ethereum or on Solana. You look at past events for the synchronization of the network and you look, okay, there has been all these events, okay, let me ask the whole network what those messages were. Then you resync, when there are missing parts you leave them apart and then you get a view on the channels on the messages.Anatoly Yakovenko (05:31):So you write your software, your Lambda hook as if it's a re-entrant, right? So you're kind of recording your progress potentially on Solana as you're processing it.Jonathan Schemoul (05:43):For the Lambda it's a bit different. Here I was explaining how the network works for the messaging on the global state. For the state of pure application, you could either get your state from a blockchain here at Solana. For example, all the indexing effort that we are doing is using Solana as a source of synchronization for these Lambda. But then you can have multiple kind of volumes because since it's Linux Micro VM machine, everything is a volume.Jonathan Schemoul (06:18):So we have local storage volume that is local to the running host. And then the Lambda kind of issue messages on a decentralized database of data and project or under storage, and then raising to the local file system and then issue messaging, et cetera. And we are also working on another kind of phase system that is distributed, where any of them that can write in it on the overall receive the changes, which is kind of tricky.Anatoly Yakovenko (06:48):Is the database, the Aleph database, distributed database? Is that a Byzantine fault-tolerant database? Is it designed with that in mind?Jonathan Schemoul (06:58):Yeah. The idea is that when you send a message on the network, it gets stored by all the over nodes that are interested in your channel. And then there are synchronization node that go and write hashes of the data and signatures inside messages that they push on blockchains. So that when overcome, they can synchronize it and replicate all the data. So that even if one part of the network gets totally disconnected, you can have one part that gets reconnected to the other therefore the peer to peer network for blockchain, for APFS. We have multiple kind of different connectivity solutions so that they can reconnect on resync.Anatoly Yakovenko (07:42):So the Aleph database, if it's Byzantine fault tolerant, I mean, doesn't that make it a blockchain? Is there a token? Is crypto economically like fault tolerant?Jonathan Schemoul (07:56):Yeah. So we have a token, but the token is living on multiple blockchain, Ethereum, Solana, and a few others, but those are the most used today. We have a token, you need a token for your data to stay there. If you don't have any more your data gets garbage collected. But we don't have a blockchain because we go and write on over layer ones. We are technically a layer two database which is computing pre storage.Anatoly Yakovenko (08:23):But the data storage, like the Aleph distributed database, what is that backed by? Or can I pick my own blockchain to use it as a common interface or something like that?Jonathan Schemoul (08:34):Well, currently it writes on Ethereum, we're working on making it write on Solana. For this we need our indexer to be super powerful. So we'll get it writing on Solana very soon. Basically you can write on multiple blockchains and use it as a source of proof.Anatoly Yakovenko (08:53):Got it. That's pretty interesting. So it really doesn't have its own blockchain and you're just using the fault tolerance of the chains you're connected to.Jonathan Schemoul (09:04):Exactly.Anatoly Yakovenko (09:06):Awesome. Yeah, that's really cool. So the other challenge I think is like how do you deal with domains and the web? Where do you run these executed nodes? How do you connect all those pieces?Jonathan Schemoul (09:20):It's a really good question. To connect all the pieces together, we didn't develop some really fancy stuff like proof of space and time and things like that to verify that the data is really stored. We are using something much more low-tech, which is just a quality control. We have core channel nodes, which are the controllers of the network, which needs to keep some Aleph have stakers on such economics. They are verifying that other core channel nodes are behaving well. And that also the resource nodes are behaving well. Then the resource nodes are really doing the work of storing data, providing computing, et cetera. And they're continuously controlled by the core channel nodes.Anatoly Yakovenko (10:09):That's great. So they're basically like a tokenized health check, right?Jonathan Schemoul (10:14):Yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (10:14):I can spin this up and they can continuously monitor whether this computation is making progress, right?Jonathan Schemoul (10:21):Exactly.Anatoly Yakovenko (10:21):Is that verification, is that programmable? Can me as an app developer, can I kind of code up my own apps, specific health checks or an interface or something like that?Jonathan Schemoul (10:35):It's a really good question. That's what we are working on exactly right now.Anatoly Yakovenko (10:40):I'm leaking all the features. My imagination is going.Jonathan Schemoul (10:44):No, no worry. Well, it's really interesting because to understand if an application behaves well on one host, you need to understand what the application is doing. So yes, we will give some kind of health check, which is kind of a unit test of how the app should work. So you will be able to provide unit tests for your app basically.Anatoly Yakovenko (11:11):That's really Cool. What about domains? Like actual DNS?Jonathan Schemoul (11:17):Yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (11:20):I'm asking all the hard questions.Jonathan Schemoul (11:22):Yeah. These questions will be answered if I explain how we handle access to this virtual machine. Because for DNS, for just IPFS, there is already quite a few solution, that's not an issue. But then if you want to make a domain point to one micro VM, you want your micro VM to be able to serve your data. How we do first the load balancing because that's the important question. For load balancing we have two ways, one, which is a regular cloud load balancing, which could be blocked by government, could be censored, because that's what can happen when you have centralized point of control.Jonathan Schemoul (12:07):We will run it ourselves and a few of our partners might run some of the cloud load balancers that basically you can just point your domain to the cloud load balancer. And then the cloud load balancer will create certificates and stuff like that. It will work. We will run one instance. Ubisoft will likely run another. And like many of our partners. Well, for Ubisoft it's not sure, just some talks about it. But perhaps over partners could run cloud load balancers that we'd go on point on specific micro VM host to see where your app is running and point it to them, that might work.Jonathan Schemoul (12:48):Now What happens if a government says, "This app shouldn't work, this domain shouldn't work." Then you have two solutions, you either put the front-end inside IPFS, use some IPFS gateways, et cetera. And then the back-end is on the VM network. But then what happens if a government blocks the specific DNS inside the micro VM global.aleph.sh .aleph.cloud Whatever. Then we have a decentralized load balancing that comes into play.Jonathan Schemoul (13:24):The idea of the decentralized load balancing is that your browser will connect to the IPFS network using leap peer to peer, just leap peer to peer, find Pi Aleph nodes running, contact them directly then ask Pi Aleph node, "What micro VM host are running this software?" And then you can contact them directly. We are working on the JavaScript library that will do all this work on the client side so that you can have your front-end in IPFS that will then go and find all the back-end hosts that could answer your request.Anatoly Yakovenko (13:58):That's super cool. You guys are working on some really hard problems. I think it should be fairly easy to kind of have basically a resolver that points to ENS in the system, right. That's fairly straightforward. And basically you should be able to use any kind of like name, system, command any blockchain.Jonathan Schemoul (14:25):Yeah, clearly.Anatoly Yakovenko (14:26):Do you think that this is something that browsers are starting to recognize as standardizable? Is there a future where you think this technology could start percolating to the UI level where the end user can pick like blockchain based DNS resolver that kind of like connects all the pieces, right? From the human to this decentralized one.Jonathan Schemoul (14:51):I think that something that could come, I think that those that could really help in this is Mozilla foundation, I think that they would be the one to talk with. We aren't in talk with them because we don't really take that step right now. We have a lot on our plate. But in the future I'm pretty sure it's the way to go. We will connect to any effort in that area and we will recognize it. I know that for IPFS for example, IPFS, IPNS, there are some efforts on some browser extension that you can install to have it, et cetera.Anatoly Yakovenko (15:29):How does like certificate chaining play with us? What happens if I need to have a cert on my service and things like that.Jonathan Schemoul (15:38):A certificate on your service? Yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (15:41):Like their sign or whatever.Jonathan Schemoul (15:43):Well, we use the one that everyone uses, which is-Anatoly Yakovenko (15:48):Let's Encrypt. The EFF one.Jonathan Schemoul (15:49):Yeah, exactly. We're using this one, we used the discovery with the content, so that we switch to a specific content when Let's Encrypt connects, then we serve this content, then we get a valid certificate, we can serve the good content.Anatoly Yakovenko (16:07):Can you unpack that a little bit?Jonathan Schemoul (16:10):Yeah. Well, Let's Encrypt has multiple ways to certify that you have a certain domain, for sub domains of .aleph.sh and .aleph.cloud, It's easy, we are using wildcard certificates. For custom domains that you could make point to your content directly, what we do is that you put a key inside your DNS to say, this is the virtual machine that should be mapped to that domain. Then you do a CNAME to our cloud load balancer and then the VM host when they get a request for this one, they go and check the DNS to see what VM they should serve on the generator certificate using Let's Encrypt for that domain and they start serving it.Anatoly Yakovenko (16:59):Oh man, this would be really cool. But if we could have like an ENS where in my ENS registry I set my Let's Encrypt domain, and then I run a local DNS server on my home machine where I run my browser and point that as a resolver, you could kind of tie these knots together and get-Jonathan Schemoul (17:23):Yeah, it could work.Anatoly Yakovenko (17:24):That's really cool. What happens if these instances die, where do you guys get more hardware? How does that process work?Jonathan Schemoul (17:36):Well, an instance can just stop, then the load balancing system will find another instance to run your code. Then what happens when an instance get a request for a code that doesn't have for the micro VM network. I mean, it goes on the network, checks, okay, what is the database entry that is in front? It takes the database entries. Has there been any upgrades to it? Okay. I get the upgrades. I subscribe using web socket to the upgrades of this database entry basically because it's a document about database entry.Jonathan Schemoul (18:14):And then it looks, okay, so this is the root FS that I should load. Do I have it? I have it, could I use it? If not, I download it from the network. I applied that root FS, where is the code? Okay. What volume does it needs and it builds and retransits and gets you the answer. For a cold start with no root FS or whatever, it can take a few seconds. But in general you use the same root FS as others. So you can get the code start. If you don't have the code, it's less than a second. If you already have the code of the application is like 150 millisecond for a cold start.Anatoly Yakovenko (18:53):Got It. And is the coordination to decide where to start this particular instance? Does that occur over the underlying chain, like Solana or Ethereum or whatever?Jonathan Schemoul (19:08):Again, that's something that we're working on. At start it's on the cloud load balancer. So the cloud load balancer are semi centralized for that. The idea is that each micro VM running node that starts running one will register a message, which is a database entry with a reference to say, "I am running this one." And then the cloud load balancer looks at the uptimes of the available micro VMs and say, "Okay, this micro VM has it ready." I'm forwarding it to it.Jonathan Schemoul (19:40):And then if there is none, then it could just route it to like a random one that has a good uptime. And then this one, the next time kind of like be choosing automatically because it is already serving it. If there is a lot of requests, it will provision multiple ones.Anatoly Yakovenko (19:59):Interesting. Got it. And you anticipate that you'll basically be able to move if the underlying chain is cheap and fast enough you should be able to move the coordination and kind of like start this instance, pull this volume. This would be really cool with like Arweave backed storage volumes. Because you could almost then see the lifetime, the life cycle of the application as its business logic is evolving, right? That state is very useful to developers who are being able to go back to a checkpoint effectively at any given time too.Jonathan Schemoul (20:38):Well, right now we are using our own storage engine, which is APFS compatible. But in the future we will allow to choose other storage engine and we will also develop gateways with like Arweave, Filecoin and other.Anatoly Yakovenko (20:53):Super cool. I used to work at Mesosphere so I don't know if you've heard of them, like D2iQ, this was kind of Kubernetes competitor, trying to build this decentralized operating system using Mesos as the jobs kind of Q-engine. There's a lot of similar challenges there, and this is really cool that you guys are building this in a decentralized web application that's kind of hosted in the real cloud, the mythical cloud.Jonathan Schemoul (21:28):Yeah. Well, there's a saying, there is no cloud, it's just other people computers. Here it's really other people computer. So it's pretty good because then you don't trust those computers because you know it's other people computers.Anatoly Yakovenko (21:44):How do you guys ensure the integrity of the computation itself? How do I know that the virtual machine, the execution environment that's running isn't malicious.Jonathan Schemoul (21:54):It's a really good question. There is multiple questions there. How can I ensure that this computation isn't returning a bad result because it knows who is on the other end. The load balancing system ensures that you don't really see who is in the other end, so you don't know who is making the request. So you don't know if it's a quality control call or if it's a real call. It goes back to your question of the testing of the application. And there is another one there which is the question of the secrets, because you might need secrets. If you want to do push notification based on a smart contract event on Solana, let's say, because that's something that we are working on right now, thinking about it.Anatoly Yakovenko (22:48):That's super cool.Jonathan Schemoul (22:48):So you would need secrets. You will need to story a secret to being able to go back to this device and send these device and notification. So you either store secrets in the local storage of the instance, but then if the instance dies, you can get it back or you try to get shared secrets between multiple hosts. We are working on it. We don't have a total answer on that. What we are working on is using free shirt cryptography, so that multiple host defined by the developer come under these secrets. And then you go back to a question of trust, which is problematic.Anatoly Yakovenko (23:30):By the threshold cryptography, is this like an MPC to compute, or are you guys thinking like BLS or like Schnorr aggregation?Jonathan Schemoul (23:42):More like you encrypt something that can be decrypted by multiple private keys.Anatoly Yakovenko (23:47):Got it.Jonathan Schemoul (23:48):And then if they want to send a message, it needs to be signed by at least x of y.Anatoly Yakovenko (23:54):Right. Got it.Jonathan Schemoul (23:57):Because this micro VM I mentioned can also send messages on the network. These messages on the network will be database entries that in the end might end up also on-chain using all records or whatever. Because these micro VM can read from on chain data and the idea is that we are working so that they can also write on chain as well. So then you might need some kind of trust somewhere. So one developer could say, I trust this host this host this host, but they need at least to do that calculation three times, let's say. But it's a bit problematic and we are still working on it. It's not finished yet, so yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (24:40):That's what I mean, that's a really hard problem.Jonathan Schemoul (24:41):Yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (24:43):Really cool. Yeah, the secrets thing is really challenging. I guess, what's your vision for this? You guys are tackling on some really hard problems, you get all of them done in the next year.Jonathan Schemoul (25:01):I hope so.Anatoly Yakovenko (25:06):What happens then? What is the vision for Aleph?Jonathan Schemoul (25:08):Well, here we are only speaking about a few crypto issues. We aim at bigger than just the crypto ecosystem. What we really want to do is decentralize the web, so getting bigger, way, way bigger, that's the goal. We are working with a few bigger partners who are part of the Ubisoft entrepreneurial labs, for example. We want to have a lot of hosting partners in the game that start providing resources so that I want it to be as easy as spinning up AWS server or whatever, you would just spin up VMs under the .im network. I want it to be as easy as using Firebase, using Amazon Lambda, et cetera.Jonathan Schemoul (25:51):And we have another big project going on, which is the indexing on Solana, where we are indexing data for a few protocols, currently Raydium, we might have another already soon. Well, I can say the name. We are working a lot on Orca, on port finance right now, and a lot of others actually that I can't really talk yet. But the idea is to have all these data available, have all these data feed coming up so that you can have events based on them, also do off-chain computation and things like that.Jonathan Schemoul (26:29):I really want DeFi to be totally resilient because until it's totally decentralized, you can stop DeFi. When it's totally decentralized, you can't. And if there is only the smart contracts that are decentralized, you can still stop it.Anatoly Yakovenko (26:48):Yeah. That's definitely a fair point. I think the UX issues around building also just like push notifications and all these other things for projects are really hard to overcome if it's a decentralized project, because who's going to host those servers, right, to connect to mobile and everything else. Yeah. You guys have a lot of work set out and it's pretty exciting. What do you think is missing? If you guys had like another, somebody else was building this other piece that you think is missing in the Web 3, what would it be?Jonathan Schemoul (27:26):What is missing today in the Web 3 ease of use for all this. We are trying to tackle this, but we have so much on our end. So this is a big issue, ease of use for developers, ease of use for users. Well, Phantom is already doing a great work on that end on Solana. But yeah, this and also I think that there is some kind of breaks between the ... In DeFi, if you want to move money into the real world, it gets hard really fast because there has been some kind of complications that have been put in place by regulators, by banks, by whatever. If we could just get all these parts simpler, it could be great. Some kind of link between FinTech and crypto that would work everywhere in the world, including Europe, USA, et cetera. It would be great. There are a lot of people working on it, but that's something that is missing as well.Anatoly Yakovenko (28:28):Yeah. Identity and like having those easy ramps is still hard. What about DNS? Just straight up resolving, do you think that's tackleable from a Web 3 perspective.Jonathan Schemoul (28:45):The issue is the way DNS is done. DNS protocol is great, but it implies centralization points, a lot of centralization points, which are problematic. Then you will need another standard on DNS. But if you have another standard on DNS, then you have the issue that the network right now is done, is not done for it and the browser don't understand it, et cetera, and operating system don't understand it. We would need gateways for that. I think it's doable. It's definitely doable, but it's a lot of work. And you would need multiple root servers, even virtual root servers, like what you said, local DNS server that would resolve your request, it could work.Jonathan Schemoul (29:38):If Let's Encrypt could understand it in the same way, it would work. Or we could even have something different than the root certificate that we have today, because with blockchain, we already have private keys. We already have signature. So if you sign your content with your private key, then you can verify it on the other end. And you don't really need all these chains of certificates that are here today. So that could also be another solution, but it would need another way, because right now we have roots certificate, children's certificate, et cetera. And it all goes back to central authority. The whole DNS on certificate system today goes with authority. With blockchain we are trained to remove authorities.Anatoly Yakovenko (30:33):Yeah. Do you guys see this as becoming developer facing, or maybe someday eventually kind of like client facing and want these decentralized applications running for me, kind of my own instances. Or is this always going to be here I am, team Orca, go to this domain as a user.Jonathan Schemoul (30:56):It's a good question as well. It's always the issue between hosted components, locally run components and kind of pragmatic on that. At start I would really like to, everything runs inside my browser, everything works. That's great. In reality, you have mobile phones, you have tablets, you have computers, you have a lot range of devices that can be running all the time. So real peer to peer application can't really work that well, unless you go and say, "Okay. While you are waiting for me, please send it to my friend, that will forward the data for me, et cetera.Jonathan Schemoul (31:40):Blockchains are really helping there is that we have a centralized authority, which is the blockchain that you can trust and that can hold data for you and can even encrypt it for you or store it on aleph.im, whatever, and only you can decrypt it. I think that the mix between the two would be good, like self hosted data and remotely hosted data on the decentralized cloud, a good mix of the two could be good. And the efforts by the leap peer to peer team, with the javascript leap peer to peer. And there are a few of us like that helps, because once you have access to a peer-to-peer network directly from your browser, you can cut middlemen. You can cut central authorities, et cetera, if you're the blockchain that serves as a central authority.Anatoly Yakovenko (32:28):What kind of loads have you guys seen or been able to test this out, in terms of like users request per second, kind of WebSocket connections per second.Jonathan Schemoul (32:39):It depends because when it's per server, that's not that much of an issue because the micro VM supervisor just forwards the request to the underlying software. If you don't choose local persistent volume, the supervisor can run as many instances of your program as needed, then you can spawn multiple one even inside the same supervised cluster. And then the network, if it sees that this one has issues adding the request load you can load new ones.Jonathan Schemoul (33:18):I don't think that there is really a limit on the request per second for that. So it's not really the issue that we have. And then on the database part, same, if you access one API server and you give it 500,000 requests per second, it would go down, because it's a server. If you target multiple API server, you are good. So that's also where the decentralized load balancing helps because if you use a cloud load balancer obviously even this cloud can go down. But if you contact a peer to peer network to know what host can answer, then you can contact multiple host. And all our core channel nodes, we are currently 54 of them are also API servers that users can connect to to get the data, which will be certified by our core channel node.Anatoly Yakovenko (34:10):Cool. As a whole, how many, I guess, do you have an idea of how many users per second or humans per second have you guys served in some peak times?Jonathan Schemoul (34:21):We don't, because we don't store metrics currently, we should. We don't have it because we didn't want to have any kind of log or whatever on the users, but we should add it, that's actually a good point, we will.Anatoly Yakovenko (34:37):Yeah. I mean, I think you got to be really aware of privacy and how that impacts some applications. But really interesting to see how this works. Caching is another one of those things, basically having a distributed cache around the world for often queried data. And this is an issue that I think doesn't have a good solution in Web 3 right now. You do all this work, set up a purely thin client, that's like loads from code, only talks to the chain and then you got to go fetch assets. And if you're using centralized ... Yeah, they can basically inject whatever they want.Jonathan Schemoul (35:25):Yeah, that's the main issue. And the good part is that if you also randomize where the request of the users go, if there is one bad actor, it will only inject bad data once in a while you don't even know where. Once there is a quality control it will detect it, so that can also be a solution. It's not a silver bullet either, but it can definitely help. So like for Solana what we are doing right now, for Raydium for example, is that we have an indexer that talks to multiple RPC of Solana then get the transaction history, store it inside the level DB, inside the micro VM, and then index the data.Jonathan Schemoul (36:09):Then we can get data on the pool's latest trades and stuff like that. The idea is that if there is too much request on one index, it will start another index or another index or another index, or et cetera, so that when you do a request, it reroutes you randomly to multiple hosts that have the same index.Anatoly Yakovenko (36:28):How fast is that?Jonathan Schemoul (36:31):Not fast enough currently. Well, it's fast enough for Raydium.Anatoly Yakovenko (36:35):Okay.Jonathan Schemoul (36:36):It works really well.Anatoly Yakovenko (36:40):Raydium gets a ton of hits. I mean, some of their IDOs have seen half a million requests per second-Jonathan Schemoul (36:48):Yeah. So for the Raydium data, it handles it well, like all the trades, whatever, it handles it pretty well. We don't get behind blocks in the indexing, so it works well. For Serum it's a bit more problematic because you need to watch, event cue all the time. I really hope they will have some kind of flux in the future. I think that they are working on it. So that would really help us either to get history even when we aren't watching their event cue.Anatoly Yakovenko (37:23):Yeah. So not half a million per second, half a million total, which is quite different, but yeah, they see some really good traffic.Jonathan Schemoul (37:30):Yeah.Anatoly Yakovenko (37:32):Cool. I mean, that's really cool. I think really hard part I think in designing these systems, one, is the problem is difficult, but then once you build the first version of it and you start hitting real traffic, there's a lot of parts that fit together that break under load. So what is your debugging like? How do you guys actually monitor like debug, like PagerDuty, what do you guys use as a team?Jonathan Schemoul (38:01):Right now our team is still small. We are growing a lot. Right now we are like 10 developers. A few months ago we were only three. A year ago I was alone. So we are growing really fast and we are putting all these things into place. Right now everyone monitors and checks what happens and it helps. There is Hugo who is on the micro VM side, Ali was mostly on the indexer side, myself we can get everything. But we are putting really real stuff in place right now to have it, because we are a growing startup so it takes time to get everything in place.Anatoly Yakovenko (38:43):Yeah, for sure. Do you envision a PagerDuty team for this?Jonathan Schemoul (38:48):Yes. I think that we will need one. Once we have more application that are using it, we will need one. So yes, if you have advices on that day, I'm really happy to get them.Anatoly Yakovenko (39:00):I mean, it's just part of life. It's not complicated. It's just work. This is I think that like response team I think is a difficult thing to set up in a decentralized community. If you guys are building a decentralized network with providers that are supplying hardware and all this other stuff, those are the folks that we found to be really responsive and have a lot of stake in growing this. How do the economics work for all the people actually supplying the hardware and bandwidth, et cetera?Jonathan Schemoul (39:36):Again, the research and economics aren't live yet. We are working on them. The core channel nodes economics is already there for like a year, now it works well. For the core channel node you need to have 200,000 Aleph to start a node and 500,000 Aleph, staked on a node, so that it can start to run. And then all the node operator get a share of a global envelope daily for all the nodes. All the stakers get a part of the envelope for stakers. The more nodes active, the bigger the envelope for staker is. But then for each node, they will earn a bit less if there are more nodes because it's a global envelope. So it helps stakers grow the number of nodes that are active, so that's for the core channel nodes.Jonathan Schemoul (40:25):For the resource nodes, to get storage or computing on network, there is two ways to get it. One that is already live, which is hold X amount of Aleph and get that amount of storage, hold X amount of Aleph and have the ability to start one VM with X megabyte of RAM, X virtual CPU, et cetera. And then the multiplier, and all that gives you the total count of micro VM I mentioned that can be running on your network based on your balance. The good part with that is that partner project could use a lending protocol to borrow Aleph where depositing their own token to get service. They would get the service for free just paying interest in their token, inside the borrowing protocol.Anatoly Yakovenko (41:14):Got it.Jonathan Schemoul (41:15):So that's a way for protocols to get it, but it's quite expensive because they don't directly pay for it. So for this way of using it, Aleph.im network is paying for them from the incentive pool, which right now it's one fifth of the supply, and we are changing it in the next few months, we'll change a bit of economics. It will be nearly half of the supply that would be dedicated to pay for that. Because since you lock a part of the supply, then you can release a bit inside circulating because of this new use. So that's for the hold X Aleph tokens.Jonathan Schemoul (41:51):And then there is another way that isn't developed yet that we will likely use Solana for, because it's fast enough for micro-payments in that area. It's like pay per action, pay X Aleph per gigabyte per month. You as a provider, you can say, "I am okay to be paid at least that much." And then users will say, "I want my data to be replicated at least four time. And I'm okay to pay at most that much for this." Then you get divided by those who provide service and the payment is done as micro payments. And same for the micro VM you pay per CPU per hour, et cetera.Anatoly Yakovenko (42:32):Got it. That's really cool. Well, this has been awesome to have you on the show. I mean, we got into I think the really deep, deep tells of how Aleph works, so I had a blast because it really reminds me of the spending, working on the stuff for centralized systems. It's really cool to see this kind of built ground up for decentralized ones as well. So appreciate the work you're doing. Thank you, Jonathan.Jonathan Schemoul (43:00):Thank you very much for having that call. It was really great talking with you.Anatoly Yakovenko (43:04):Awesome. And good luck to you guys. I mean, startups are blood, sweat and tears, so just keep working on the vision. You'll get there.Jonathan Schemoul (43:11):Thank you very much.Anatoly Yakovenko (43:13):Cool. Take care.

Couples Therapy
Kate Micucci

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 72:17


Kate is one of our newer friends here in Los Angeles, and what a delight it was to have her on the show where we can be nosy under the guise of an interview! Of course you know Kate Micucci from Garfunkel and Oates or Scrubs or DuckTales or whew, I could just keep listing things for days! But now get to know her from her sheltered days in Nazareth, PA to the dating boom of her mid-20s to how she met her husband on Raya (what?!) and much, much more fun! PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Terminal Talk
Christian Jacobi tells us all about Telum

Terminal Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 31:50


The processor powering the next generation of IBM Z and LinuxONE machines has some seriously impressive tech inside. From caching structures that keep response times down, to even more speciality engines built around AI, to even more security enhancements, Telum has much to offer. The research and collaboration that went into bringing all of this to life deserves some airtime as well, and we've got Dr. Christian Jacobi, Distinguished Engineer, IBM Z Hardware Development Systems to tell us why Telum is grabbing the industry's attention, how it all came together behind the scenes, and how its technology will benefit Z and LinuxONE users around the world.   Read more here: https://www.ibm.com/blogs/systems/ibm-telum-processor-the-next-gen-microprocessor-for-ibm-z-and-ibm-linuxone/ Anandtech Article: https://www.anandtech.com/show/16924/did-ibm-just-preview-the-future-of-caches  

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 127! Merk Has The Pill, Dollar Tree Has Items Over a Dollar?!?!, and Amazon Debuts The Astro

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 34:57


Episode 127! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the recent breakthrough to fight off COVID and that might be the pill Merk just made. Dollar Tree is now selling items over a dollar and the rational society that we are lost our freaking minds. Finally, Amazon debuts the Amazon Astro, a robot Alexa on wheels that surely won't have an uprising and try to kill you in your sleep. $AMZN $DLTR $MRK #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Oh No Wrestling
Oh No Wrestling - Ep136 - Rock out with your Glock out

Oh No Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2021 118:23


Onw - 9-29-21- ep136     Rampage highlights   Not so Extreme rules   Nxt 2.0   Joe gacy not cancelled   Wwe draft / nxt call ups    Street profits split? Hit row   Kiera hogan is all elite   Adam Coles hair   The end of the pinnacle / mjf is on fire    Bryan v nick jackson on rampage    Impact - digital media championship   Samoan ghost   Armed Anderson   Sammy defeats MIRO / Bobby fish   Mall of America wants to host Aew dynamite     Ohnowrestling.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Live on Tuesday Evenings at Twitch.tv/onrslive

Oh No Radio Show
ONRS - EP 515 - All Over Dick Skin

Oh No Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 145:33


Onrs - 9-30-21-Ep 515 Owen is a gourmet chef now Box of Martha food   Ty has a fancy dinner   Owens latest orientation/ Id picture Close your eyes, which way is north? Hands to the sky Active shooter to close the day out    Owen needs a haircut   Xxl and xl promo shirts Hard to give away without seeing an asshole   COVID/ am I allowed to wash my car now?   Cops is back. Pluto tv. Seasons 26-30   Garfield and friends Is Ron burgundy Garfield?   Tom and Dan stealing our puppets   What does overdrive actually do?   Kendrick Lamar, Eminem, Dr. Dre, Mary J. Blige and Snoop Dogg will perform in Los Angeles during the Super Bowl LVI halftime show.   Mormon sex loopholes     Verses   Main event Mr clean v brauny man Scrubbing bubbles v toilet duck Green giant faces the winner Budweiser Clydesdales vs most interesting man in the world   Ohnoradioshow.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Patreon.com/ONRS Twitch.tv/onrslive

Maratonpodden
#235: Anna Dyvik, blev utbränd när hon försökte passa in i längdskidlandslagets mall

Maratonpodden

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 62:51


Anna Dyvik är den talangfulla längdskidåkaren som petades från årets VM och sedan tackade nej till det svenska längdskidlandslagets träningsgrupp. Planen är nu att satsa mot OS i Peking på egen hand, med träningsrådgivare och annat stöd som hon själv har valt ut. Anledningen? Den träningsfilosofi som landslaget har passade inte Anna, utan bröt istället ner henne. Det här blev ett otroligt intressant och inspirerande samtal om att våga gå sin egen väg, hur hon tränar idag, varför hon valde bort den tunga styrketräningen till förmån för den norska varianten, ångesten och utbrändheten, om kampen för att bli ”den perfekta längdåkaren”, om ryggproblemen och anledningarna till den, om kärleken till löpning – och en massa annat.Följ Maratonpodden i sociala medier:Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/maratonpoddenFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/maratonpoddenFölj Petra:Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/maratonpetraFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/petra.manstromLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/petramanstrom See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL
Most intriguing players to watch this NHL season, Arizona Coyotes relax game day dress code, renaming player awards and more

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 63:16


"All or Nothing: The Toronto Maple Leafs" drops Friday on Amazon, will Sean be tuning in? He and Ian then dive into his pieces on the most intriguing players heading into the NHL season, and finding hope for fans of the ten worst teams in league. Also, the Arizona Coyotes have become the first team to ease up on their game day dress code, will other teams soon follow suit? In the mailbag, a listener tasks Ian and Sean with renaming the player awards, and in "This Week In Hockey History", a look back at the outdoor exhibition game at Caeser's Palace in Vegas between the LA Kings and NY Rangers. Have a question for Ian and Sean? Email theathletichockeyshow@gmail.com or leave a VM at (845) 445-8459! Join The Athletic Hockey Show's official fantasy hockey pool on OfficePools.com: http://www.officepools.com/invite/classic/m/HAFE2H6Q Get 50% off of an annual subscription to The Athletic: theathletic.com/hockeyshow

Veloropa Podcast
177 Bronzehelten og Roubaix-debutanten - optakt til Paris-Roubaix

Veloropa Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 92:22


I denne episode af Veloropa Podcast kigger vi tilbage på et vidunderligt VM i Flandern og frem mod et måske regnfuldt Paris-Roubaix. Du kan blandt andet høre fra bronzehelten Michael Valgren og Roubaix-debutanten Emma Norsgaard. Mads P er allerede tilbage med en topplacering efter et skuffende VM, mens Mikkel Honoré frygter at sæsonen kan være slut.

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 126! Beyond Meat's Chicken Tendies, Rolls Royce Hits The Skies, and Robinhood Goes Back to College

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 37:31


Episode 126! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the most recent play in the meat wars and that's Beyond Meats Tendies. Rolls Royce gets a major contract state-side because who the f is gonna trust Boeing? Finally Robinhood goes to the college campus, 18 year olds investing, I mean what could go wrong?! $HOOD $BYND #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Couples Therapy
Roz Hernandez AKA Roz Drezfalez

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 77:32


We first met Roz Hernandez when Naomi was on her stand-up show that she hosted with (friend of the show friend IRL) Sam Pancake, and since then, whenever we see her at parties or shows, it's a real treat! Roz, of course, hosts the wonderful Starburns podcast Ghosted! By Roz Drezfalez in addition to acting and performing stand-up, and on THIS VERY EP, we get to know her SOUL! Hear about the strange jobs she had as a tween! Marvel at her journey from Grand Rapids to the City of Angels (and DEMONS)! Thrill to her story of eating pasta for the entire pandemic! PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 125! LUNCH HOUR with GUESTS VOL. 9!

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 35:29


Episode 125! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast does a LUNCH HOUR with GUESTS VOL. 9! Billy and Grayson take a deep dive into Sports, meditation, and all the conspiracy theories your little heart can handle. Tune in!!! #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Veloropa Podcast
176 Bronze til Valgren - Alaphilippe vinder VM igen

Veloropa Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2021 68:10


Den offensive danske VM-satsning så på et tidspunkt ud til at give bagslag. Men så ofrede Kasper Asgreen sig for Michael Valgren, der som den eneste fra feltet lukkede hullet til frontgruppen og så kørte Valgren pludselig med om medaljerne ved VM i Flandern. Ingen kunne dog slå den suværene Julian Alaphilippe, som for andet år i træk kunne trække VM-trøjen over skuldrene.

Oh No Wrestling
Ohno Wrestling - EP 135 - The Hart of Wrestling

Oh No Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2021 102:43


Onw - 9-24-21   Omega v Danielson Fantastic dynamite Black v cody/Mist /arn falls Ruby v baker   Aew owen hart tournament   Nxt 2.0 second week   WWE Remove All References To Joe Gacy NXT 2.0 Character Following Mainstream Media Coverage   Women's tbs championship   Thoughts on the wwe draft   Jericho reveals that one of ideas for the labors of Jericho was to have him face chris hero   Nia jax out indefinitely    Extreme rules predictions   Ohnowrestling.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Live on Tuesday Evenings at Twitch.tv/onrslive

Oh No Radio Show
ONRS - EP 514 - GUMMILINGUS

Oh No Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 132:28


Onrs - 9-23-21 - Ep 514   Ty and his calls/ new port Richie   Perfecting work naps   Owen trips and gives himself a bloody nose   I want a carpeted garage   Crazy billy update   Will anybody care about tiger king 2   Did you ever walk or ride your bike to school?   Johnny depp cologne commercial   Do you open your ass cheeks in the shower?   Did John Wayne gacy ruin fat clowns for society?   Brown bird poop   Moonbags    AND MUCH MUCH MORE   Ohnoradioshow.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Patreon.com/ONRS Twitch.tv/onrslive

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 124! Toast IPO's, Hard Seltzers Lose Value, and Plug Power is Promising

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 27:21


Episode 124! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the latest big IPO being toast, and boy is it making some reheated bread, metaphorically of course..... please laugh. Hard Seltzers are facing hard times as employee's can't drink from the office quite like they could in the household. Finally Plug Power is the lil hydrogen fuel cell that could, it pumps in values. $TOST $SAM $PLUG #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Veteran's Minimum
596. NFL Trash Em' or Stash Em' And The Return Of Nick Diaz At UFC 266

Veteran's Minimum

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 61:32


On this episode, Lamb & Allen talk about the 2-0 and 0-2 teams in the NFL in a segment called "Trash Em or Stash Em" which teams that are 0-2 do we think can turn it around and which 2-0 teams are we still not sure about. Also, we talk about two of the most compelling matchups in week 3 between the Bucs/Rams and The Chargers visiting the Chiefs. Finally, we talk about the return of fan favorite & LEGEND (Good Kind) of Nick Diaz at UFC 266 Visit TICKPICK [VM] today and use the promo code [VM] to save $10 on your first order of NFL tickets! Shoutout To The Members Of The Patreon Nick Chavez Christopher Villescaz Dereck Pleites Devin Rendon Kori Johnson-Hoopes Ryan Pistner Stephen Briggs Jordan Riley Podcasts https://apple.co/2R494Ff PATREON https://bit.ly/2F2Rdvg TWITCH https://bit.ly/31TN7P3 SPOTIFY https://spoti.fi/3bn9QGx VM YOUTUBE https://bit.ly/336DWdB TWITTER http://www.twitter.com/VeteransMinimum INSTAGRAM http://www.instagram.com/VeteransMinimum FACEBOOK Facebook.com/veteransminimum LINKEDIN https://www.linkedin.com/company/52152267 LAMB'S TWITTER https://bit.ly/3l0mQoJ LAMB'S IG https://bit.ly/33ddtMt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL
Jack Eichel stripped of Buffalo Sabres captaincy, ranking weirdest off-seasons, and more

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021 62:22


Ian Mendes and Sean McIndoe discuss the news out of Buffalo with Jack Eichel no longer being captain of the Sabres, and what it means for both the player and the team moving forward as that soap opera continues. Then, they break down Sean's rankings of teams with the weirdest NHL off-seasons. Also, as Jim Hughson announced his retirement, who belongs on the Mount Rushmore of hockey broadcasting? Then in "Granger Things", Jesse Granger hits on the current lines for NHL player awards for this season, who are your best bets for the Hart, Vezina, and Norris? To wrap up, some thoughts on the Anaheim Ducks in the mailbag, and in "This Week in Hockey History" a rare training camp trade that possibly ended up as a win for both the New Jersey Devils and Montreal Canadiens. Have a question or comment for Ian and Sean? Email theathletichockeyshow@gmail.com, or leave a VM at (845) 445-8459! Get 50% off of an annual subscription to The Athletic: theathletic.com/hockeyshow

Screaming in the Cloud
Cranking Up the Heatwave with Nipun Agarwal

Screaming in the Cloud

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021 34:45


About NipunNipun Agarwal is Vice President, MySQL HeatWave and Advanced Development, Oracle. His interests include distributed data processing, machine learning, cloud technologies and security. Nipun was part of the Oracle Database team where he introduced a number of new features. He has been awarded over 170 patents.Links:HeatWave: https://oracle.com/heatwave TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: You could build you go ahead and build your own coding and mapping notification system, but it takes time, and it sucks! Alternately, consider Courier, who is sponsoring this episode. They make it easy. You can call a single send API for all of your notifications and channels. You can control the complexity around routing, retries, and deliverability and simplify your notification sequences with automation rules. Visit courier.com today and get started for free. If you wind up talking to them, tell them I sent you and watch them wince—because everyone does when you bring up my name. Thats the glorious part of being me. Once again, you could build your own notification system but why on god's flat earth would you do that?Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at VMware. Let's be honest—the past year has been far from easy. Due to, well, everything. It caused us to rush cloud migrations and digital transformation, which of course means long hours refactoring your apps, surprises on your cloud bill, misconfigurations and headache for everyone trying manage disparate and fractured cloud environments. VMware has an answer for this. With VMware multi-cloud solutions, organizations have the choice, speed, and control to migrate and optimizeapplications seamlessly without recoding, take the fastest path to modern infrastructure, and operate consistently across the data center, the edge, and any cloud. I urge to take a look at vmware.com/go/multicloud. You know my opinions on multi cloud by now, but there's a lot of stuff in here that works on any cloud. But don't take it from me thats: VMware.com/go/multicloud and my thanks to them again for sponsoring my ridiculous nonsense.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. Today's promoted episode is slightly off the beaten track. Normally in tech, we tend to find folks that have somewhere between an 18 to 36-month average tenure at companies. And that's great, however, let's do the exact opposite of that today. My guest is Nipun Agarwal, who's the VP of MySQL HeatWave and Advanced Development at Oracle, where you've been an employee for 27 years, is it?Nipun: That's absolutely right. 27 years and that was my first job out of school. So, [laugh] yes.Corey: First, thank you for joining me. It is always great to talk to people who have focused on an area that I only make fun of from a distance, in this case, databases which, you know, DNS works well enough for most use cases, but occasionally customers have other constraints. You are clearly at or damn near at the top of your field. In my pre-show research, I was able to unearth that you have—what is it now, 170, 180 filed patents that have been issued?Nipun: That's right. 180 issued patents. [laugh].Corey: You clearly know what you're doing when it comes to databases.Nipun: Thank you for the opportunity. Yes, thank you.Corey: So, being a VP at Oracle, but starting off as your first job as almost a mailroom to the executive suite style story, we don't see those anymore. In most companies, it very much feels like the path to advance is to change jobs to other companies. It's still interesting seeing that that's not always the path forward, for some folks. I think that the folks who have been in companies for a long time need more examples and role models to look at in that sense, just because it is such an uncommon narrative these days. You're not bouncing around between four companies.Nipun: Yeah. I've been lucky enough to have joined Oracle, and although I had been at Oracle, I've been on multiple teams at Oracle and there has been a great opportunity of talent, colleagues, and projects, where even to this day, I feel that I have a lot more to learn. And there are opportunities within the company to learn and to grow. So no, I've had an awesome ride.Corey: Let's dive in a little bit to something that's been making the rounds recently, specifically you've released something called HeatWave, which has been boasting some, frankly, borderline unbelievable performance benchmarks, and of course, everyone loves to take a crack at Oracle for a variety of reasons, so Twitter is very angry. But I've learned at some point, through the course of my career, to disambiguate Twitter's reactions from what's actually happening out there. So, let's start at the beginning. What is HeatWave?Nipun: HeatWave is an in-memory query accelerator for MySQL. It accelerates complex, long-running, analytic queries. The interesting thing about HeatWave is, with HeatWave we now have a single MySQL database which can run all your applications, whether they're OLTP, whether they're mixed workloads, or whether they're analytics, without having to move the data out of MySQL. Because in the past, people would need to move the data from MySQL to some other database running analytics, so people would end up with two different databases. With this single database, no need for moving the data, and all existing tools and applications which worked with MySQL continue to work, except they will be much faster. That's what HeatWave is.Corey: The benchmarks that you are publishing are fairly interesting to me, specifically, the ones that I've seen are, you've classified HeatWave as six-and-a-half times faster than Amazon Redshift, seven times faster than Snowflake, nine times faster than BigQuery, and a number of other things, and fourteen hundred times faster than Amazon Aurora. And what's interesting to me about the things that you're naming is they're not all data-warehouse style stuff. Aurora, for example, is Amazon's interpretation of an in-house developed managed database service named after a Disney Princess. And it tends to be aimed at things that are not necessarily massive scale. What is the sweet spot, I guess, of HeatWaves data sizes when it comes to really being able to shine?Nipun: So, there are two aspects where our customers are going to benefit from HeatWave. One characteristics is the data size, but the other characteristics is the complexity of the queries. So, let's first do the comparison with Aurora—and that's a very good question—the 1400 times comparison we have shown, yes, if you take the TPC-H queries on a four terabyte workload and if you run them, that's what you're going to see. Now, the interesting thing is this: not only is it 1400 times faster it's also at half the price because for most of these systems, if you throw more gear, if you throw more hardware, the performance would vary. So, it's very important to go with how much of performance and at what price.So, for pure analytics—say, for four terabytes—is 1400 times faster at half the price. So, if it provides truly 800 times better price performance compared to Aurora for pure analytics. Now, let's take the other extreme. 100 gigabytes—which is a much smaller, your bread and butter database—and this is for mixed workloads. So, something like a CH-benCHmark, which has a combination of say, some TPC-C transactions, and then some added IPP-CH queries, which—the CH benCHmark.Here we have 42 times advantage price performance over Aurora because we are 42% of the cost, less than half the cost of Aurora and for the complex queries, we are about 18 times faster, and for pure OLTP, we are at par. So, the aggregate comes out to be about 42 times better. So, the mileage varies depending upon the data size and depending upon the complexity of the queries. So, in the case of Aurora, it will be anywhere from 42 times better price performance all the way to 2800.Corey: Does this have an upper bound, for example? Like, if we take a look at something like Redshift or something like Snowflake, where they're targeting petabyte-scale workloads at some point, that becomes a very different story for a lot of companies out there. Is that something that this can scale to, or is there a general reasonable upper bound of, okay, once you're above X number of terabytes, it's probably good to start looking at tiering data out or looking at a different solution?Nipun: We designed HeatWave primarily for those customers who had to move the data out of MySQL database into some other database for running analytics. The upper bound for the data in the MySQL database is 64 terabytes. Based on the demand and such we are seeing, we support 32 terabytes processing in HeatWave at any given point in time. You can still have 64 terabytes in the MySQL database, but the amount of data you can load into the HeatWave cluster at any given point in time is 32 terabytes.Corey: Which is completely reasonable. I would agree with you from not having much database exposure myself in the traditional sense, but from a cloud economics standpoint alone, anytime you have to move data to a different database for a different workload, you're instantly jacking costs through the roof. Even if it's just the raw data volumes, you now have to store it in two different places instead of one. Plus, in many cases, the vaguearities of data transfer pricing in many places wind up meaning that you're paying money to move things out, there's a replication story, there's a sync factor, and then it just becomes a management overhead problem. If there's a capacity to start using the data where it is in more intelligent ways, that alone has a massive economic wind, just from a time it takes your team to not have to focus on changing infrastructure and just going ahead to run the queries. If you want to start getting into the weeds of all the different ways something like this is an economic win, there's a lot of angles to look at it from.Nipun: That's an excellent point and I'm very glad you brought it up. So, now let's take the other set of benchmarks we were talking about: Snowflake. So, HeatWave is seven times faster and one-fifth the cost; it's about 35 times better price performance. Compared to let's say Redshift AQUA, six-and-a-half times faster at half the cost, so 13 times better price performance. And it goes on and on.Now, these numbers I was quoting is for 10 terabytes TPC-H queries. And the point which you said is very, very valid. When we are talking about the cost for these other systems, it's only the cost for analytics without including the cost of the source database or without including the cost of moving the data or managing to different databases. Whereas when you're talking about the cost of HeatWave, this is the cost which includes the cost of both transaction processing as well as the analytics. So, it's a single database; all the cost is included, whereas, for these other vendors, it's only the cost of the analytic database. So, the actual cost to a user is probably going to be much higher with these other databases. So, the price performance advantage with HeatWave will perhaps be even higher.Corey: Tell me a little bit about how it works. I mean, it's easy to sit here and say, “Oh, it's way faster and it's better in a bunch of benchmark stuff,” and we will get into that in a little bit, but it's described primarily as an in-memory query accelerator. Naively, I think, “Oh, it's just faster because instead of having data that lives on disk, it winds up having some of it live in RAM. Well, that seems simple and straightforward.” Like, oh, yeah, I'm going to go on a limb and assume that there aren't 160 patents tied to the idea that RAM is faster than disk. There's clearly a lot more going on. How does this work? What is it foundationally?Nipun: So, the thing to realize is HeatWave has been built from the ground up for the cloud and it is optimized for the Oracle Cloud. So, let's take these things one at a time. When I say designed from the ground up for the cloud, we have actually invented and implemented new algorithms for distributed query processing, which is what gives us such a good advantage in terms of operations like joint processing, window functions, aggregations. So, we have come up—invented, implemented new algorithms for distributed query processing. Secondly, we have designed it for the cloud.And by that what I mean is, A, we have a lot of emphasis on scalability, that it scales to thousands of cores with a very, very good scale factor, which is very important for the cloud. The next angle about the cloud is that not only have we optimized it for the cloud, but we have gone with commodity cloud services, meaning, for instance, when you're looking at the storage, we are looking at the least expensive price. So, for instance, we use object store; you don't use, for instance, locally attached SSDs because that will be expensive. Similarly, for compute: instead of using Intel, we use AMD chips because they are less expensive. Similarly, networking: standard networking.And all of this has been optimized for the specific Oracle Cloud infrastructure shapes we have, for the specific VMs we use, for the specific networking bandwidth we get, for the object store bandwidth and such; so that's the third piece, optimized for OCI. And the last bit is pervasive use of machine learning in the service. So, a combination of these four things: designed for the cloud, using commodity cloud services, optimized for the quality cloud infrastructure, and finally the pervasive use of machine learning is what gives us very good performance, very good scale, at a very inexpensive price.Corey: I want to dig into the idea of the pervasive use of machine learning. In many cases, machine learning is the answer to how do I wind up bilking a bunch of VCs out of money? And Oracle is not a venture-backed company at this stage of its existence, it is a very large, publicly-traded entity; you have no need to do that. And I would also further accept that this is one of those bounded problem spaces where something that looks machine-learning-like could do very well. Is that based upon what it observes and learns from data access patterns? Is it something that it learns based from a specific workload in question? What is the gathering, and is it specific to individual workloads that a given customer has, or is it holistically across all of the database workloads that you see in Oracle Cloud?Nipun: So, there are multiple parts to this question. The first thing is—and I think as you're noting—that with the cloud, we have a lot more opportunity for automation because we know exactly what is the hardware stack, we know the software stack, we know the configuration parameters.Corey: Oh yes, hell is other people's data centers, for sure.Nipun: [laugh]. And the approach we have taken for automation is machine-learning-based automation because one of the big advantages is that we can have a model which is tailored to a specific instance and as you run more queries, as you run more workloads, the system gets more intelligent. And we can talk about that maybe later about, like, specific things which make it very, very compelling. The third thing, I think, which you were alluding to, is that there are two aspects in machine learning: data, and the models or the algorithms. So, the first thing is, we have made a lot of enhancements, both to the MySQL engine as well as HeatWave, to collect new kinds of data.And by new kinds of data, I mean, that not only do we collect statistics of data, but we collect statistics of, say, the queries: what was the compilation time? What was the execution time? And then, based on this data which we're collecting, we have then come up with very advanced algorithms—machine learning algorithms—which are, again, a lot of them, there is, like, you know, patterns or [IP 00:14:13] which we have built on top of the existing state of art. So, for instance, taking these statistics and extrapolating them on larger data sizes. That's completely an innovation which we did in-house.How do we sample a very small percentage of the data and still be accurate? And finally, how do we come up with these machine learning models which are accurate without hiring an army of engineers? That's because we invented our AutoML, which is very efficient. So, that's basically the ecosystem of the machine learning which we have, which has been used to provide this.Corey: It's easy for folks to sit there and have a bunch of problems with Oracle for a variety of reasons, some of which are no longer germane, some of which are, I'm not here to judge. But I think it's undeniable—though it sometimes gets eclipsed by people's knee-jerk reactions—the reason that Oracle is in so many companies that it is in is because it works. You folks have been pioneers in the database space for a very long time and that's undeniable. If it didn't deliver performance that was untouchable for a long time, it would not have gotten to the point where you now are, where it is the database of record for an awful lot of shops. And I know it's somehow trendy, sometimes, for the startup set to think, “Oh, big companies are slow and awful. All innovation comes out of small, scrappy startups here.”But your customers are not fools. They made intelligent decisions based upon constraints that they're working within and problems that they need to solve. And you still have an awful lot of customers that are not getting off of Oracle anytime soon because it works. It's one of those things that I think is nuanced and often missed. But I do feel the need to ask about the lock-in story. Today, HeatWave is available only on the managed MySQL service in Oracle Cloud, correct?Nipun: Correct.Corey: Is there any licensing story tied to that? In other words, “Well, if I'm going to be using this, I need to wind up making a multi-year commitment. I need to get certain support things, as well,” the traditional on-premises Oracle story. Or is this an actual cloud service, in that you pay for what you use while you use it, and when you turn it off, you're done? In theory. In practice, we know in cloud economics, no one ever turns anything off until the company goes out of business.Nipun: So, it's exactly the letter what you said that this is a managed service. It's pay as you go, you pay only for what you consume, and if you decide to move on, there's absolutely no license or anything that is holding you back. The second thing—and I'm glad you brought it up—about the vendor lock-in. One of the very important things to realize about HeatWave is, A, it's just an accelerator for MySQL, but in the process of doing so, we have not introduced any proprietary syntax. So, if customers have the MySQL application running on some other cloud, they can very easily migrate to OCI and try MySQL HeatWave.But for whatever reason, if they don't like it, and they want to move out, there is absolutely nothing which is holding them back. So, the ease of which they can come in with the same ease they can walk out because we don't have any vendor lock-in. There is absolutely no proprietary extensions to HeatWave.Corey: There is the counter-argument as far as lock-in goes, and we see this sometimes with companies we talk to that were considering Google Cloud Spanner, as an example. It's great, and you can use it in a whole bunch of different places and effectively get ACID-compliance-like behavior across multiple regions, and you don't have to change any of the syntax of what it is you're using except the lock-in there is one of a strategic or software architecture lock-in because there's nothing else quite like that in the universe, which means that if you're going to migrate off of the single cloud where that's involved, you have to re-architect a lot, and that leads to a story of lock-in. I'm curious as to whether you're finding that customers are considering that as far as the performance that you're giving for MySQL querying is apparently unparalleled in the rest of the industry; that leads to a sort of lock-in itself when people get used to that kind of responsiveness and build applications that expect that kind of tolerances. At some point, if there's nothing else in the industry like it, does that means that they find themselves de-facto locked in?Nipun: If you were to talk about some functionality which we are offering which no one else is offering, perhaps you could, kind of, make that case. But that's not the case for performance because when we are so much faster—so suppose I said, okay, we are so much faster; we are six-and-a-half times faster than Redshift at half the cost. Well, if someone wanted the same performance, they can absolutely do it Redshift on a much larger cluster, and pay a lot more. So, if they want the best performance at the best price, they can come to Oracle Cloud; if they want the same performance but they will have to pay more, they can go anywhere else. So, I don't think that's a vendor lock-in at all.That's a value which we are bringing in that for the same performance, we are much cheaper. Or you can have that kind of a balance that we are faster and cheaper. So, there is no lock-in. So, it's not to say that, okay, we have made some extensions to MySQL which are only available in our cloud. That is not at all the case.Now, for some other vendors and for some other applications—you brought up Spanner; that's one. But we have had multiple customers of MySQL who, when they were trying Google BigQuery, they mentioned this aspect that, okay, Google BigQuery had these proprietary extensions and they feel locked in. That is not the case at all with HeatWave.Corey: This episode is sponsored by our friends at Oracle HeatWave is a new high-performance accelerator for the Oracle MySQL Database Service. Although I insist on calling it “my squirrel.” While MySQL has long been the worlds most popular open source database, shifting from transacting to analytics required way too much overhead and, ya know, work. With HeatWave you can run your OLTP and OLAP, don't ask me to ever say those acronyms again, workloads directly from your MySQL database and eliminate the time consuming data movement and integration work, while also performing 1100X faster than Amazon Aurora, and 2.5X faster than Amazon Redshift, at a third of the cost. My thanks again to Oracle Cloud for sponsoring this ridiculous nonsense.Corey: I do want to call out, just because it seems like there's a lies, damned lies, and database benchmarks story here where, for example, Azure for a while was doing a campaign where they were five times less expensive for database workloads than AWS until you scratched beneath the surface and realize it's because they're playing ridiculous games with licensing, making it very expensive to run a Microsoft SQL Server on anything that wasn't Azure. Customers are not necessarily as credulous as they once were when it comes to benchmarking. And Oracle for a long time hasn't really done benchmarking, and in fact, has actively discouraged it. For HeatWave, you've not only published benchmarks, which okay, vendors can say anything they want, and I'm going to wait until I see independent returns, but you put not just the benchmarks, but data sets, and your entire methodology onto GitHub as well. What led to that change? That seems like the least Oracle-like thing I could possibly imagine.Nipun: I couldn't take credit for the idea. The idea actually was from our Chief Marketing Officer, that was really his idea. But here is the reason why it makes a lot more sense for us to do it for MySQL HeatWave. MySQL is pervasive; pretty much any cloud vendor you can think about has a MySQL-based managed service. And obviously, MySQL runs on premise, like a lot of customers and applications do it.Corey: That's one of the baseline building blocks of any environment. I don't even need to be in the cloud; I can get MySQL working somewhere. Everyone has it, and if not, why don't you? And I can build it in a VM myself in 20 minutes.Nipun: That's right.Corey: It is a de-facto standard.Nipun: That's right. So, given that is the case and many other cloud vendors are innovating on top of it—which is great—how do you compare the innovation or the value proposition of Cloud Vendor A with us? So, for that, what we felt was that it is very important and very fair that we publish our scripts so that people can run those same scripts with a HeatWave, as well as with other cloud offerings, and make a determination for themselves. So, given the popularity of MySQL and given that pretty much all cloud vendors provide an offering of MySQL, and many of them have enhanced it, in order for customers to have an apples-to-apples comparison, it is imperative that we do this.Corey: I haven't run benchmarks myself just yet, just because it turns out, there's a lot of demands on my time and also, as mentioned, I'm not a deep database expert, unless it comes to DNS. And we keep waiting for people to come back with, “Aha. Here's why you're completely comprised of liars.” And I haven't heard any of that. I've heard edges and things here about, “Well, if you add an index over here, it might speed things up a bit,” but nothing that leads me to believe that it is just a marketing story.It is a great marketing story, but things like this fall apart super quickly in the event that it doesn't stand up to engineering scrutiny. And it's been out long enough that I would have fully expected to have heard about it. Lord knows if anyone is listening and has thoughts on this, I will be getting some letters after this episode, I expect. But I've come to expect those; please feel free to reach out. I'm always thrilled to do follow-up episodes and address things like this.When does it make sense from your perspective for someone to choose HeatWave on top of the Oracle Cloud MySQL service instead of using some of the other things we've talked about: Aurora, Redshift, Snowflake, et cetera? When does that become something that a customer should actively consider? Is it for net-new workloads? Should they consider it for migration stories? Should they run their database workloads in Oracle Cloud and keep other stuff elsewhere? What is the adoption path that you see that tends to lead to success?Nipun: All customers of MySQL, or all customers of any open-source database, those would be absolutely people who should consider MySQL HeatWave. For the very simple reason: first, regardless of the workload, whether it is OLTP only, or mixed workloads, or analytics, the cost is going to be significantly lower. I'll say at least it's going to be half the cost. In most of the cases, it's probably going to be less than half the cost. So, right off the bat, customers save half the cost by moving to MySQL HeatWave.And then depending upon the workload you have, as you have more complex queries, the performance advantage starts increasing. So, if you were just running only OLTP, if you only had transactions and you didn't have any complex queries—which is very unlikely for real-world applications, but even if that was the case, you're going to save 60% by going to MySQL HeatWave. But as you have more complex queries you will start finding that the net advantage you're going to get with performance is going to keep increasing and will go anywhere from 10 times aggregate to as much as 1400 times. So, all open-source, MySQL-based applications, they should consider moving. Then you mentioned about Snowflake, Redshift, and such; for all of them, it depends on what the source database is and what is it that they're trying to do.If they are moving data from, say, some open-source databases, if they are ETL-ing from MySQL, not only will MySQL HeatWave be much faster and much cheaper, but there's going to be a tremendous value proposition to the application because they don't need to have two different applications for two different databases. They can come back to MySQL, they can have a single database on which they can run all their applications. And then again, you have many of these cloud-native applications are born in the cloud where people may be looking for a simple database which does the job, and this is a great story—both in terms of cost as well as in terms of performance—and it's a single database for all your applications, significantly reduces the complexity for users.Corey: To turn the question around a little bit, what sort of workloads is MySQL HeatWave not a fit for? What sort of workloads are going to lead to a poor customer experience? Where, yeah, this is not a fit for that workload?Nipun: None, except in terms of the data size. So, if you have data sizes which are more than 64 terabytes, then yes, MySQL HeatWave is not a good fit. But if your data size is under 64 terabytes, you're going to win in all the cases by moving to MySQL HeatWave, given the functionality and capabilities of MySQL.Corey: I'd also like to point out that recently, HeatWave gained the MySQL Autopilot capability, which I believe is a lot of the machine learning technologies that you were speaking about a few minutes ago. Are there plans to continue to expand what HeatWave does and offer additional functionality? And—if you can talk about any of that. I know that roadmap is always something that is difficult to ask about, but it's clear that you're investing in this. Is your area of investment looking more like it's adding additional features? Is it continuing to improve existing performance? Something else entirely? And of course, we also accept you can't tell me any of [laugh] that has a valid answer.Nipun: Well, we just got started, so we just had our first [GF 00:27:03] HeatWave in December, and you saw that earlier this week we had our second major release of HeatWave. We are just getting started, so absolutely we are investing a lot in this area. But we are pretty much going to attempt all the things that you said. We have feedback from existing customers which is very high up on the priority list. And some of these are just one, say, class of enhancements which [unintelligible 00:27:25], can HeatWave handle larger sizes of data? Absolutely, we have done that; we will continue doing that.Second is, can HeatWave accelerate more constructs or more queries? Absolutely, we will do that. And then you have other kinds of capabilities which customers are asking which you can think of are, like you know, bigger features, which for instance, we announced the support for scale-out data storage which improves recovery time. Well, you're going to improve the recovery time or you're going to improve the time it takes to restart the database. And when I say improve, we are talking about not an improvement of 2X or 3X, but it's 100 times improvement for, let's say, a 10 terabyte data size.And then we have a very good roadmap which, I mean, it's a little far out that I can't say too much about it, but we will be adding a lot of very good new capabilities which will differentiate HeatWave even more, compared to the competitive services.Corey: You have very clearly forgotten more about databases than most of us are ever going to know. As you've been talking to folks about HeatWave, what do you find is the most common misunderstanding that folks like me tend to come away with when we're discussing the technology? What is it that is, I guess, a nuance that is often being missed in the industry's perspective as they evaluate the new technology?Nipun: One aspect is that many times, people just think about a service to be here some open-source code or some on-premise code which is being hosted as a managed service. Sure, there's a lot of value to having a managed service, don't get me wrong, but when you have innovations, particularly when you have spent years in years or decades of innovation for something which is optimized for the cloud, you have an architectural advantage which is going to pay dividends to customers for years and years to come. So, there is no substitute for that; if you have designed something for the cloud, it is going to do much better whether it's in terms of performance, whether it's in terms of scalability, whether it's in terms of cost. So, that's what people have to realize that it takes time, it takes investment, but when we start getting the payoff, it's going to be fairly big. And people have to think that okay, how many technologies or services are out there which have made this kind of investment?So, what I'm really excited about is, MySQL is the most popular database amongst developers in the world; we spend a lot of time, a lot of person-years investing over the last, you know, decade, and now we are starting to see the dividends. And from what we have seen so far, the response has been terrific. I mean, it's been really, really good response, and we are very excited about it.Corey: I want to thank you for taking so much time to speak with me today. If people want to learn more, where can they go?Nipun: Thank you very much for the opportunity. If they would like to know more, they can go to oracle.com/heatwavewhere we have a lot of details, including a technical brief, including all the details of the performance numbers we talked about, including a link to the GitHub where they can download the scripts. And we encourage them to download the scripts, see that they're able to reproduce the results we said, and then try their workloads. And they can find information as to how they can get free credits to try the service for free on their own and make up their mind themselves.Corey: [laugh]. Kicking the tires on something is a good way to form an opinion about it, very often. Thank you so much for being so generous with your time. I appreciate it.Nipun: Thank you.Corey: Nipun Agarwal, Vice President of MySQL HeatWave and Advanced Development at Oracle. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an insulting comment formatted as a valid SQL query.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.

Veloropa Podcast
175 Dansk guld, VM-optakt og Chris Ankers tragiske farvel

Veloropa Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2021 80:17


Alle sportslige resultater bliver i disse dage overskygget af Chris Anker Sørensens tragiske dødsfald på tærsklen til VM i Flandern, der på søndag har et historisk stærkt dansk mandskab til start i herrernes linjeløb. Vi bringer optakt til løbet og kigger på de danske præstationer indtil videre.

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 123! Evergrande in Hot Water, Universal Music Group Gets Trading, and Peloton Checks in at Hotels

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2021 41:08


Episode 123! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the recent fire storm that is engulfing Evergrande the 2nd largest realest developer in China. Universal Music Group is spiking after their European Stock Market debut. Finally, Peloton wants in on the hotel business.... as a customer! $PTON #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Couples Therapy
Bridger Winegar

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021 94:11


One of our most requested guests Bridger Winegar joins us today for a Latter Day Saints symposium and a bevy of the best advice questions under this here ol' sun! Bridger is a superstar writer who's penned jokes for Jimmy Kimmel, Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt, Corporate, Single Parents, Black Monday and more, and his podcast I Said No Gifts!, is just a darn delight! Today we learn the secrets of the Celestial Kingdom, hear about Bridger's late blossoming, the worst roommates he's ever had and SO MUCH more! PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Laz and Powers: A show about the Chicago Blackhawks
The biggest storylines heading into Blackhawks training camp, prospect tournament observations, and more

Laz and Powers: A show about the Chicago Blackhawks

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 20, 2021 51:21


Live, from the parking lot of Manny's! Laz and Powers return to preview roster battles to watch heading into training camp, discuss the Tom Kurvers Prospect Showcase, thoughts from the NHL Media Tour in Chicago and more! Have a question or comment for Mark and Scott? Email lazandpowers@gmail.com or leave a VM at (714) 759-4529! Save 50% off an annual subscription to The Athletic: theathletic.com/lazandpowers Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Oh No Wrestling
ONW - EP 134 - The Plane Ride to Dark Tapings

Oh No Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2021 103:56


Onw - Ep 134 Owen and Duncan go to Aew dark at universal  Big E/ counter booking Aew? Reforming the hurt business  Samoa Joe relinquishes nxt title, is he done? Nxt 2.0 thoughts / ciampa champ Pac v Andrade What do you see flair doing in Aew if anything? Aews Santana : pnp vs Lucha bros will be some of the best tag matches ever Pete dunne signs for 3 years with wwe Adam cole says there is unfinished business between the elite and bullet club Jeff Hardy wants to have a cinematic prison match with the usos New trademarks: EAT SLEEP CONQUER REPEAT Superkliq Have they fixed karrion kross on raw? The creed brothers  Dark side of the ring - plane ride from hell tomo Bray tweet Everything will be clear I'll see you all very soon Revenge is a confession of pain. Ohnowrestling.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Live on Tuesday Evenings at Twitch.tv/onrslive

Couples Therapy
Yamaneika Saunders

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2021 73:03


What's this? A Friday episode? That's right, folks, we're doing TWO episodes this week, and today we've got killer stand-up Yamaneika Saunders! You might know Yamaneika from The Meredith Vieira Show, Last Comic Standing, The Tonight Show or maybe her Comedy Central and Netflix specials! We certainly know Yam from that, and also from watching her recaps of 90 Day Fiance on Instagram years ago (which is how we first fell in love with her comedy)! Today we talk TURKEY, yes, that's right, we hear about the prison letters that prompted Yamaneika to move, her thoughts on dating, faith and getting over break-ups. PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! (Just a sound note for the audiophiles - we had to use the Zoom sound, and it's not perfect, but it's very listenable and Yam is too great not to put out there!) See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Oh No Radio Show
Oh No Radio Show - Episode 513 - Vintage Hot Dogs

Oh No Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2021 174:02


Onrs- 9-16-21-Ep 513 Owen gets suspended for a day after 2 days of work   Why do kids like garbage men?   Why is a vintage hot dog cart a selling point?   Does anyone care about the matrix? Is it just because Keanu is cool now?   Wwe bandersnatch, undertaker   People with clef lips probably love the mask thing   King of the Hill   Casting couch - children's tv shows   Teletubbies Blues clues Reading rainbow Spongebob Roccos modern life   Ohnoradioshow.com ohnomedia.com patreon.com/onrs ohnoradioshow.com Leave a VM at 407-906-6466 Patreon.com/ONRS Twitch.tv/onrslive

2.5 Admins
2.5 Admins 56: OMIGOD root

2.5 Admins

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 29:55


Yet another Azure vulnerability, Anonymous dumps a huge Epik leak, running a desktop in a VM, SSH keys on a Yubikey, and ZFS send to TrueNAS.   Plugs Understanding ZFS Channel Programs Support us on patreon   News Security researchers at Wiz discover another major Azure vulnerability Timeline Anonymous leaks gigabytes of data from alt-right […]

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL
Vegas Golden Knights goaltender Robin Lehner joins the show, Connor McDavid calls out officiating, Stanley Cup prop bets, and more

The Athletic Hockey Show: A show about the NHL

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 67:57


Ian Mendes gets the full Granger treatment as Jesse Granger spends the episode as a guest co-host. They discuss Connor McDavid's comments calling about the officiating in the league, and if it's possible for him to keep up his scoring pace of last year's shortened season. Also, the Manning brothers made their Monday Night Football debut, and the duo wonder who in the hockey world could be a great fit for a similar NHL broadcast. Then, Vegas Golden Knights goaltender Robin Lehner joins the show to discuss the departure of Marc-Andre Fleury, scrolling Twitter, his comments about being underpaid and much more. Then to wrap up in "Granger Things", Ian and Jesse talk about some fun Stanley Cup prop bets. Have a question for the show? You can always email us your questions at theathletichockeyshow@gmail.com, or leave a VM at (845) 445-8459! Save on an annual subscription to The Athletic: theathletic.com/hockeyshow

Biz Bites N' More
Episode 122! Taco Bell's Subscription Service, Dutch Bro's IPO, and Rivian Starts US Sales

Biz Bites N' More

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 31:52


Episode 122! The Biz Bites N' More Podcast covers the recent Taco Bell Subscription service rolled out in Arizona so the fat families can rejoice with free tacos. Dutch Bro's had a wild IPO day jumping 60% on the first day alone, Coffee is still king. Finally, Rivian unlike most EV's (looking at you Nikola) starts selling their electric pick up truck. $BROS $YUM #Comedy #Business Blog: bizbitesnmore.com Twitter: @bizbitesnmore Facebook: @bizbitesnmore YouTube: Biz Bites N' More Leave a voice message on anchor or leave a five star review on Apple and we will read it aloud/listen to it on the pod! VM: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/biz-bites-n-more/support

Google Cloud Platform Podcast
Cloud Migration with Txture and Accenture

Google Cloud Platform Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2021 41:15


Mark Mirchandani and Brian Dorsey are together again this week for an episode all about cloud migration using Txture and Accenture. Our guests Matthias Farwick of Txture, Patrick Niesel of Accenture, and Jason Purvor of Google help us understand their roles in cloud migration with some formal introductions to start the show. Txture helps companies assess their migration capabilities, providing insights to what will be necessary in the process and how viable cloud migration is as an option. Accenture works with Txture to augment the planning of migration strategies for clients. Jason helps us understand how Google uses the information gleaned from these assessments to help customers understand what the journey to Google Cloud will look like for their business. Txture provides good data which helps Google and clients make better decisions, not just in migration, but for the future health of the project while operating in the cloud. Our guests share the challenges of cloud migration and detail how these three powerhouse companies work together to overcome hurdles. From information gathering and budgeting to security and implementation, Txture, Accenture, and Google help companies understand their specific obstacles and develop a plan. Matthias uses a large banking client as an example to walk our listeners through a typical cloud migration process that takes advantage of Txture, Accenture, and Google. Jason details the process customers go through with Google as they establish their cloud environments and make decisions about the future of their projects. Through the analysis of four layers, Google helps customers think through this highly technical and involved migration process. Matthias describes the three assessment steps Txture applies to the process as well, and how these multiple-company analyses work together to create a solid cloud project now and continue to improve the project in the future. Matthias, Patrick, and Jason offer advice for companies considering a shift to the cloud, stressing the importance of preparing good data and keeping time predictions realistic. Company-wide cooperation is an important tool in the success of a cloud migration as well. Matthias Farwick Matthias Farwick co-founded Txture, a software for large scale cloud application assessments and modernization programs that is currently expanding to the US. Matthias is an avid mountaineer and skier. Patrick Niesel Patrick Niesel has been working within Accenture focusing on cloud transformations and in particular on application assessments. Jason Purvor Jason Purvor is a data centre exit strategist engaged in large scale migrations and “all in” transformations. He formerly ran CloudPhysics EMEA supporting Googlers with high resolution data center assessments. Cool things of the week What is Cloud SQL? blog Save money and time with automated VM management and suspend/resume blog Cost optimization using automated VM management docs Interview Txture site Accenture site Cloud Insider site Txture Cloud Transformation site Data Centre Transformation with Google site Cloud Maturity Assessment site Google Cloud Adoption Framework whitepaper Accenture-Google Business Group site The Txture Cloud Transformation Platform site Cloud Center of Excellence blog The 6Rs of Cloud Transformation blog Cloud-to-Cloud Assessment blog What’s something cool you’re working on? Brian is working on a video series called VM End to End with Carter Morgan.

Offsides Podcast
360. Here we go!

Offsides Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2021 65:55


Anders mytologiserar en nickning till en jäktad Steven Gerrard på en gata i Liverpool 2011. Johan tänker på Yngwie Malmsteen när Ronaldo, Schmeichel och Wenger berättar hur festligt det vore med VM vartannat år.Dessutom: Fabrizio Romano, Kjell Höglund, ”Magiskt surr” med Ismael Diawara, experter med dobbarna på, mellanbarnet ÖSK och lättstyrda legendarer i flip-flops.

Couples Therapy
Michael Cyril Creighton

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 89:21


Michael Cyril Creighton has been one of our favs for a longtime. You've seen him on High Maintenance, Spotlight, The Good Wife (!!!), Only Murders in the Building and soon Dexter: New Blood! And now you can *hear* about his terrible box office jobs, the TRUTH about Irish-Catholics, how he met his husband, and call us Shirley and Co., cuz we discuss SHAME, SHAME, SHAME!PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Veteran's Minimum
593. Is Football Better Watching From Home, Impy Got An Announcement And Week 1 Hot Takes!

Veteran's Minimum

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 66:06


On this episode, Lamb and Impy talk about Impy joining DFS gang, What are their typical Sunday's like during the football season, Impy address the VM audience & the guys each give 5 takeaways from week 1! Shoutout To The Members Of The Patreon Nick Chavez Christopher Villescaz Dereck Pleites Devin Rendon Kori Johnson-Hoopes Ryan Pistner Stephen Briggs Jordan Riley Podcasts https://apple.co/2R494Ff PATREON https://bit.ly/2F2Rdvg TWITCH https://bit.ly/31TN7P3 SPOTIFY https://spoti.fi/3bn9QGx VM YOUTUBE https://bit.ly/336DWdB TWITTER http://www.twitter.com/VeteransMinimum INSTAGRAM http://www.instagram.com/VeteransMinimum FACEBOOK Facebook.com/veteransminimum LINKEDIN https://www.linkedin.com/company/52152267 LAMB'S TWITTER https://bit.ly/3l0mQoJ LAMB'S IG https://bit.ly/33ddtMt MERCH STORE http://bit.ly/3qxPQr7 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Couch Pilots Podcast
S31 ‌EP01 ‌“A DAY IN THE LIFE OF RANGER SMITH”‌ ‌

Couch Pilots Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2021 80:45


S31 ‌EP01 ‌“A DAY IN THE LIFE OF RANGER SMITH”‌ ‌ COUCHPILOTSPODCAST.COM‌‌ ‌*‌ ‌910-745-6871‌ ‌*‌ ‌‌PATREON‌ ‌ ‌ **‌THIS‌ ‌WEEK:‌ A DAY IN THE LIFE OF RANGER SMITH**‌*‌ ‌ The‌ ‌Captains‌ ‌review‌ ‌#adayinthelifeofrangersmith. The guys recover from EP300. We talk about the dead toad, Y2K, 1999, and music. We have a VM from listener David too. We review the pilot and give you our ratings.  **‌NEXT‌ ‌WEEK:‌ THE FINKEL FILES**‌

Mimosionally Unavailable
Between the Vines

Mimosionally Unavailable

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 10, 2021 108:12


On this week's episode, Neque and Tobi discuss new music, the Texas ban, a Christian slow jams album, songs we had no business singing as children, and reflect on how we have a billy things to do- but not a billy in the bank. Join in on the discussion by sharing with a friend, leave a comment, or a VM in our Bio. Affirmation: I release all resistance to attracting money. I am a magnet for wealth and stability. Pull up, pour up, and come sip with us! To submit questions or leave us a voice note using the Link in our IG Bio - @mimosionally.unavailable ! Don't forget to rate, review, and subscribe.

Couples Therapy
Aidy Bryant

Couples Therapy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2021 69:01


Aidy Bryant is one of the best (humans, comedians) in the game, and I hope you're ready for an hour of absolutely loveliness! Of course you know her from SNL. Of course you know her from Shrill.But do you *know* her, you know? You will in approximately 70 minutes! We talk high school loves, meeting your future husband at 21, having midwestern vibes, how therapy helped after being cast on SNL and MUCH, MUCH MORE. PLUS, of course, we answer YOUR advice questions! If you'd like to ask advice questions, call 323-524-7839 and leave a VM or just DM us on IG or Twitter! Also, support the show on Patreon or with a t-shirt (or a Jewboo shirt) and watch us every once in a while on Twitch or check out clips on YouTube! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Veteran's Minimum
What To Expect From VM This Season & A Big Announcement From Our Host

Veteran's Minimum

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2021 21:13


On this episode, Lamb addresses the VM Legends on what to expect from VM this year, his new project with Blue Wire & the Wynn Casino & so much more! IF you're reading this, thank you for the support with VM over the years! Subscribe to the podcast "Upsets & Underdogs" To support Lamb on his new project with Super Bowl Champion, Will Blackmon! h t t p s : / / p o d c a s t s . a p p l e . c o m / u s / p o d c a s t / u p s e t s - u n d e r d o g s / i d 1 5 8 1 8 7 3 0 2 8 $20 entry Franchise Tag or Higher for the Month of August or September OR Venmo, PayPal (preferably) to get in  Grand Prize: $500 & 3 Merch items/Bomber Jacket Second Place: The first Loser, Congrats & Be Better! Join the NFL Survivor Contest Now! Enter the $20 Patreon for the month of August or September, Deadline is September 8th The Link To the VM Eliminator Contest: https://www.officefootballpool.com/pools.cfm?poolid=184848&p=2&pwd=h%215jc%5E Shoutout To The Members Of The Patreon Nick Chavez Christopher Villescaz Dereck Pleites Devin Rendon Kori Johnson-Hoopes Ryan Pistner Stephen Briggs Jordan Riley Podcasts https://apple.co/2R494Ff PATREON https://bit.ly/2F2Rdvg TWITCH https://bit.ly/31TN7P3 SPOTIFY https://spoti.fi/3bn9QGx VM YOUTUBE https://bit.ly/336DWdB TWITTER http://www.twitter.com/VeteransMinimum INSTAGRAM http://www.instagram.com/VeteransMinimum FACEBOOK Facebook.com/veteransminimum LINKEDIN https://www.linkedin.com/company/52152267 LAMB'S TWITTER https://bit.ly/3l0mQoJ LAMB'S IG https://bit.ly/33ddtMt MERCH STORE http://bit.ly/3qxPQr7 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices