P.C.P. - Here We Go (DJ Foot Remix) (2001) ((FREE))
Can you tell me, is there any movement afoot among the NAPA participants to change the phrase most commonly used, "Alzheimer's and related dementias," to a more accurate all-inclusive and shorter single word, such as "Dementias," which obviously includes forms such as AD as well as many others.
P.C.P. - Here We Go (DJ Foot Remix) (2001)
Today I woke up and we had snow, so I needed to clear the driveway and footpath. When I went to the place where I keep my boots they were not there. As I searched in various places I kept saying to my wife that she had done something with them. She was helping me look and telling me she had not moved them. I just could not believe that I was unable to locate them. Then I seemed to remember that they may have had some cracks in them.
[00:54:17] Jordan Harbinger: I think that's more of like them wanting attention though. Right? That's like more like, okay, I need to get this person on the back foot. So I'm going to claim something is super offensive when it's not. Now, if something is patently offensive, like you mentioned the N word with the hard R at the end, that's when you're like, "Yo can't say that I don't like that it's offensive. It's offensive to other people that aren't me. Stop." But if you're doing that in the privacy of your own home, and it's like a friendly thing, and someone's like, "I'm going to get offended by that." I kind of question the motive there. I think a lot of it is them wanting attention. They want to get you on the back foot. Not always, but a lot of the time.
[01:04:32] Bobby Hall: Yeah. It was really funny, but he's like, "All right, now the man who y'all been waiting for." And it was like, "Aah," and then this was really weird just because we would always talk about just me being black and mix and all this other sh*t. And then he goes, and he's this big, tall black dude from the University of Maryland who's my DJ. And he is like "The illest white boy on the scene right now." And I was like, "What?" But I'm walking to the stage. There's like footage online of this. And I walk into the stage. He's like, "Put your heads together." And everyone's like, "Oh my god," "For Logic." And everyone just starts f*cking booing. And I'm like, "Oh my god." And I get out on the stage and I just do the first thing that comes to my head. I was like, "Listen, I know y'all been waiting. Mac Miller's coming out here next. I promise. You're going to have to sit through me, but I'll make it quick and I'll make it fun." And then I started rapping, doing my thing.
[01:05:42] Jordan Harbinger: That's actually a really good idea. I think next time I speak, I might be like, hey boo, so that the footage has that at the end. And just say it before they start recording. There's a fun prank in there somewhere, but it might be jokes on me kind of situation.
Perhaps the most dramatic of ambient mic techniques, though, comes courtesy of Chris Tsangarides. His 'Vortex' involves using studio screens to build 30-foot-long walls along each side of the guitar cabinet, creating a flare shape (apparently inspired by the shape of a bass bin). Within this flare, he places a close condenser mic and typically another couple of condenser mics with different distant positionings, perhaps at 15 and 30 feet away. "I walk around while the guy's playing and find a sweet spot and put the mic there", says Chris. 041b061a72