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The nerd's guide to pre-rounding: a medical student's manual to the wards by loftus m.d., richard a. - The Watch Nerd’s Guide to the British Museum - Bloomberg



You’ve fallen victim to one of the classic blunders. The most famous is to “never get involved in a land war in Asia.” But only slightly less well-known is: “do not believe that you are stuck with weak, flat, bunion’d, or heel-spur’d feet.”

I’ve had the pleasure of helping a lot of people fix their feet up to be super strong, pain-free, orthotic-free, and awesome, and I’m going to teach you what I taught them.

Given that your feet are your base of support, they influence the power output of your hips and glutes, and they carry you off to every adventure you go on – it’s crucial they function well.

Daniel H. Wilson, Beth Elderkin, and Anthony Ha join us to discuss the new Netflix series Altered Carbon , based on the novel by Richard K. Morgan.

Environmental activist Bill McKibben joins us to discuss his books Enough and Radio Free Vermont: A Fable of Resistance .

Anthony Ha, Sara Lynn Michener, and John Joseph Adams join us to review the new Amazon series Philip K. Dick’s Electric Dreams .

You’ve fallen victim to one of the classic blunders. The most famous is to “never get involved in a land war in Asia.” But only slightly less well-known is: “do not believe that you are stuck with weak, flat, bunion’d, or heel-spur’d feet.”

I’ve had the pleasure of helping a lot of people fix their feet up to be super strong, pain-free, orthotic-free, and awesome, and I’m going to teach you what I taught them.

Given that your feet are your base of support, they influence the power output of your hips and glutes, and they carry you off to every adventure you go on – it’s crucial they function well.

You’ve fallen victim to one of the classic blunders. The most famous is to “never get involved in a land war in Asia.” But only slightly less well-known is: “do not believe that you are stuck with weak, flat, bunion’d, or heel-spur’d feet.”

I’ve had the pleasure of helping a lot of people fix their feet up to be super strong, pain-free, orthotic-free, and awesome, and I’m going to teach you what I taught them.

Given that your feet are your base of support, they influence the power output of your hips and glutes, and they carry you off to every adventure you go on – it’s crucial they function well.

Daniel H. Wilson, Beth Elderkin, and Anthony Ha join us to discuss the new Netflix series Altered Carbon , based on the novel by Richard K. Morgan.

Environmental activist Bill McKibben joins us to discuss his books Enough and Radio Free Vermont: A Fable of Resistance .

Anthony Ha, Sara Lynn Michener, and John Joseph Adams join us to review the new Amazon series Philip K. Dick’s Electric Dreams .

If you are in London with a day or a few to kill and are horologically inclined (and you probably are, because if you are not my condolences on having ended up here) you should be aware that there are a tremendous number of interesting exhibitions at London's numerous museums, which are at least as worth a visit as the city's numerous new watch boutiques and  vintage watch dealers.   The British Museum, the Victoria and Albert Museum, and the Science Museum all have a great deal to offer, with the Science Museum housing the collection of watches and clocks donated and curated by the Worshipful Company of Clockmakers. 

Of these three (all of which I visited this week), the last is probably the one you should visit if you can only visit one. It is almost exhaustingly rich in scope and in the sheer number of watches, and it's even got a dedicated George Daniels section, but the British Museum is a close second, with many, many pieces worth seeing – one of which is the oldest existing clock known with a fusée.

The movement is iron, as was the case for most if not all early 16th century clocks and watches; the fusée cone is visible to the left. The vertical crown wheel for the verge escapement is visible in the center, with the foliot (a bar with moveable weights that functioned like a balance wheel) above it.

You’ve fallen victim to one of the classic blunders. The most famous is to “never get involved in a land war in Asia.” But only slightly less well-known is: “do not believe that you are stuck with weak, flat, bunion’d, or heel-spur’d feet.”

I’ve had the pleasure of helping a lot of people fix their feet up to be super strong, pain-free, orthotic-free, and awesome, and I’m going to teach you what I taught them.

Given that your feet are your base of support, they influence the power output of your hips and glutes, and they carry you off to every adventure you go on – it’s crucial they function well.

Daniel H. Wilson, Beth Elderkin, and Anthony Ha join us to discuss the new Netflix series Altered Carbon , based on the novel by Richard K. Morgan.

Environmental activist Bill McKibben joins us to discuss his books Enough and Radio Free Vermont: A Fable of Resistance .

Anthony Ha, Sara Lynn Michener, and John Joseph Adams join us to review the new Amazon series Philip K. Dick’s Electric Dreams .

If you are in London with a day or a few to kill and are horologically inclined (and you probably are, because if you are not my condolences on having ended up here) you should be aware that there are a tremendous number of interesting exhibitions at London's numerous museums, which are at least as worth a visit as the city's numerous new watch boutiques and  vintage watch dealers.   The British Museum, the Victoria and Albert Museum, and the Science Museum all have a great deal to offer, with the Science Museum housing the collection of watches and clocks donated and curated by the Worshipful Company of Clockmakers. 

Of these three (all of which I visited this week), the last is probably the one you should visit if you can only visit one. It is almost exhaustingly rich in scope and in the sheer number of watches, and it's even got a dedicated George Daniels section, but the British Museum is a close second, with many, many pieces worth seeing – one of which is the oldest existing clock known with a fusée.

The movement is iron, as was the case for most if not all early 16th century clocks and watches; the fusée cone is visible to the left. The vertical crown wheel for the verge escapement is visible in the center, with the foliot (a bar with moveable weights that functioned like a balance wheel) above it.

Triumph of the Nerds is a 1996 British/American television documentary, produced by John Gau Productions and Oregon Public Broadcasting for Channel 4 and PBS . It explores the development of the personal computer in the United States from World War II to 1995. The title Triumph of the Nerds is a play on the title of the 1984 comedy Revenge of the Nerds . [2] It was first screened as three episodes between 14 and 28 April 1996 on Channel 4, and as a single programme on 16 December 1996 on PBS.

In 2012, Cringely released the full interview that Steve Jobs gave in 1995 for Triumph of the Nerds as the film Steve Jobs: The Lost Interview .

Triumph of the Nerds was a successful series and Cringely noted in a 1998 interview that it was "a stalwart of [PBS] pledge drives all across America." [3]


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