card image

Radio show date 10-14-2022

Click here to watch this video


John C. Morley: (00:09)

Hi everyone. I'm John C. Morley, the host of the JMOR Tech Talk Show and inspirations for your life.


 John C. Morley: (01:01)

Hey guys, it is John C. Morley here, a serial entrepreneur. Welcome to the JMOR Tech Talk show. Another great episode is coming up right here for you. Now, I can't believe we're on the second Friday of October, and we only have two weeks left, and it'll be Halloween on the 31st. So that's 1, 2, 3 weeks, basically two weeks from this coming Monday, the 17th. We have a lot of great stuff to share with you tonight. First of all, if you want to become a guest on the JMOR Tech Talk show, just go to, click on reach out today, and you need to fill out a profile. We've been getting many people that want to be guests, but I need to clarify something. Our show is not a sales show. So if you're coming here to tell me how great you are inventing this, or how wonderful you did with this, or how you sell this or sell that, I really don't care.


 John C. Morley: (02:04)

The reason is that this show is about educating people and talking about technology. So if you're here to tell me about the fact that you invented something, that's great. I wanna know what propelled you to invent it. I don't want to know what it costs. I don't wanna know how you put it in clients' places. I wanna know why we should be moved by the story, and if it has something to do with the fact that you made money on it, I'm not interested. I'm interested in authors. I'm interested in people that really want to give back to our great world. So if you have that kind of a story, reach out. Otherwise, you're probably not gonna make it on the show. We get about a thousand people that apply, and you're probably wondering how many we actually bring on the show. Well, is everybody ready?


 John C. Morley: (02:54)

We probably bring on about 10 or 12 out of every thousand that apply. Not to discourage you, but we want really good content, and you don't have to be an expert in what you do in the sense of presenting, but you do need to have something that my viewers are gonna want to hear about. And if it's about sales, you're probably not gonna get on the show. All right, so let's get right into our topic, shall we? All right. So the first thing is Amazon. Yes. Amazon is facing some more labor strikes. You're probably saying to me, John, why are they facing more labor strikes? Well, the truth of the matter is Amazon's always trying to do things for the lowest amount of money, which all companies are. I mean, don't get me wrong, that is a common thing.


 John C. Morley: (03:50)

However, if you're always trying to do things for the lowest amount of money or not giving value, that's a problem. So Amazon's labor union faces are going to another showdown because the workers want better conditions, okay? And they're talking about the Amazon assembly workers. So we know about lots of challenges that happen to different Amazon facilities. The group is about to make its third attempt now. With this, Amazon's facility near Albany, New York, will begin voting on whether to join the ALU and become the second unionized Amazon warehouse in the United States. The ballot casting will take place from Wednesday through Monday, with the vote counts scheduled for October 18th, according to the National Labor Relations Board, or the NLRB, if you like, acronyms. So the stakes are high for the union at the facility known as the ALB1, and the vote could help determine whether the ALU's initial win was a one-off or the first of an untold number of unprecedented cases and union victories that'll be servicing all throughout the nation, and yes, the world.


 John C. Morley: (05:11)

So when all this is coming around, it comes to the fact that Amazon has still not formally recognized the union in Staten Island or come to the bargaining table. Instead, Amazon continues to push back against the group's victory with the N4ORB. I have to say, you are not for nothing, but I've lost a lot of respect for Amazon and what they're doing and how they're treating the workers like this. It's really sad that they have to go through all this, that the company can't appreciate the value they bring to the table. So we're definitely gonna be following that for you, let you know what's happening with Amazon. I'll call it a saga, but hopefully, we have another victory with another union coming together and them getting conditions and fair pay and getting what they deserve because I think that's a big problem.


 John C. Morley: (06:15)

The encounter actually reached over 80,000 views on Twitter. Pretty cool. And they're hoping that this is really going to propel them to a whole new level. So again, we'll keep you posted on what's going on with that, and I'm sure more and more Amazon facilities across the nation are going to start voting to unionize. So let's stay tuned with that. All right. Here's an interesting story. How four Mexican immigrant kids and their cheap robot, BMIT, this is really, how can I say, quite fascinating? We all know MIT very, very well, but, you know, how did this actually happen? Like, how did this robot, this inexpensive robot, beat MIT, right? How did that even happen? It really says something about what's happening with different types of things. But I think the biggest thing it says is that there is potential in so many different avenues in life. So how did this happen? Well, these teenage underdogs from the mean streets of Phoenix challenge the best underwater engineering students in the country, and guess what? They took the top prize. Wow, that's just, that's amazing.


 John C. Morley: (07:57)

I mean, when I say amazing, it's beyond amazing. And you're probably saying to me, John, but how did this happen? How did it work? And I think you know, ten years ago, wired had contributing editor Joshua Davis, who wrote a story about four high school students in Phoenix, Arizona, now three of them undocumented immigrants from Mexico to be beating MIT in an underwater robot competition. Now, the story Lavita Robot has a new chapter, the Spare Parts starring George Lopez and Carlos Pan Vega opens very soon. And in Davis is publishing a book by the same title, updating the kid's story to mark that occasion. Wired is republishing the original piece. Now it's interesting what happened, how they did this, and where they were going with this, but I think the fact that they were able to do this on a shoestring budget, okay?


 John C. Morley: (09:03)

And the four of them literally put this whole thing together. And you're probably saying, you know, the curtain isn't a lot of pride on the outside. Well, the school buildings are mostly drab in the late 50 error boxes where they were. And the front lawn is not a lot, but some brown scrub and patches of dirt. And the class photos beside the principal's office tell the story of the past four decades. In 1965, students were nearly wearing blazer ties and long skirts. Now, the school is 92% Hispanic, and drooping baggy jeans, and XX, XL hoodies are considered the norm. And the school's PA system crackles, and an upbeat female voice fills the bustling, linoleum-lined hallways. Anger management classes will begin in five minutes, says the voice from the administration building, or referrals must report immediately. So I think it's really changed, but I think the most important thing is that it proves that if you have a mission. Despite things that you might be facing or other challenges, you can achieve your goals, even in all the hard sets of obstacles that were placed before them. They beat MIT; you don't hear about that every day, right?


 John C. Morley: (10:40)

And I think the biggest thing is the fact that this can show other people that anyone can do it. They don't have to be from a wealthy school. They just need to have a little bit of support and encouragement. And they didn't even need millions of dollars or r and d. They did this on a shoestring budget. So they had a great aptitude for mechanics. And the 18 years old Louis Aranda, the fourth crew member at five 10 to 250 pounds, looked like the chief from one who flew over Cuckoo's Nest. But you know what? They all had a mission. They all work together, and you know what? They believed in a dream. And I think no matter what part of the world you're from, what culture you're from, or how much money you come from, it really comes down to the fact that your dreams are possible, but you do have to work at them, right?


 John C. Morley: (11:42)

You know, you never know if you're gonna get that big break. And people say to me, John, you know, the person's lucky. No, they're not lucky. Yes, you'll get a good break if you keep working diligently. You're gonna get that break, not because you're lucky, but because you have a great attitude and are good at what you do. Most people don't say they're lucky or don't get that big break because they give up on themselves before they even have a chance to ticket out. They lose heart when one thing goes wrong, or they have a challenge, or somebody gets hurt, or somebody says, oh, you're never gonna achieve anything. And that shuts a lot of people down. But I just have to say kudos to these four Mexican immigrants and their cheap robot that beat MIT. I think that's something that they'll remember for years and centuries to come and be able to share with their families because this whole thing about how this worked was all about spare parts.


 John C. Morley: (12:59)

They didn't go out trying to buy high-end parts. They just had some spare parts. They put them together, they tinkered, and you know what? They succeeded in this great competition against MIT, right? That's pretty cool. All right. So kudos to them.

Well, the new astronauts' space suit has come out, and I think you're really gonna like this story because, you know, we don't hear much about the actual space suit and what's going on. But, you know, a lot, ladies and gentlemen, go into the spacesuit. But before I get into the, you know, what goes into it, you know, people have said, gee, you know, the spacesuits back then were so clunky, and you know what they were. But now that they've had the chance to retool them a little bit, they've gotten better.


 John C. Morley: (14:00)

There's still no to walk in the park, right? But they are something that will make a difference in how society can travel through space. So recently, there was a gentleman who was trying on the actual astronaut spacesuit. Now, this is pretty cool. Amazing, right? So Wires Brent Rose is getting the chance to try on the new pressurized spacesuit. So this is kind of interesting because putting on a spacesuit is not something you can do yourself. That's number one, and it usually takes about two other people. So let's talk a little bit about the spacesuit. The first thing is there is a layer of what they call TMG. So you have your thermal micro media garment, which is underwear. Then above that layer you have, they call that TMG.


 John C. Morley: (15:20)

And then, above that, you have isolation to basically keep things insulated. So it's an isolation insulation layer. Above that, you have a liner layer, okay? Then you have a restraint layer. We'll talk about what that's for in a minute. And then you have the bladder layer. What the heck's the bladder layer? So the bladder layer is above, obviously, above the restraint layer, but what the bladder layer does is it hooked up to all these air tubes, right? And so the restraint layer actually keeps the bladder layer from not expanding too much. And so the interesting thing about this is that to wear one of these things, you have to go through more of a physical flight to almost be like a pilot. Because, you know, they wanna make sure everybody is safe.


 John C. Morley: (16:17)

And I learned that you could live without air for a little bit, but you can live a lot less if you don't have the right pressure. So they have to make sure that it's comfortable, that you're healthy enough and that your body can handle this. So what does the air do? The air goes through these tubes and against the layers, including the undergarments. It causes the body to keep having circulation, which is pretty cool because, you know, when you're up in space, you can't move around very much. Now, the other thing that was really interesting that I thought was kind of cool was that when he was in this suit, you know, first of all, there were three people, okay? So obviously, he could put the underwear on himself and things like that, but when it came time to put the trunks on, he sat in a chair and started his legs there.


 John C. Morley: (17:10)

And the two helpers actually put that, slid that on him. And, you know, it was a big deal, bigger than his actual size. So he got sued up, they put the helmet on everything, then pressurized him. And imagine what that's like because to be in a pressurized suit is pretty remarkable. And the thing is, going up in space is not just some simple joy, even though a lot of this, oh, I want to go to space. It requires you to be healthy, and that's number one. But the other thing about it is that it requires you to understand how the body works and that you also get a good, let's say, the wherewithal to how it's supposed to work. So when he put the pressurized suit on before it was pressurized, he was like, oh my gosh, I can't even move around.


 John C. Morley: (18:12)

It was like, you know, it was like, really bad. And so then he sat down, and then they pressurized the suit. And when they did that, he was able to move his arms, his legs, not as well without the suit on, but he was able to move them on the fulcrum joints, so the knees, the arm, so he could move it just in those certain ways. In fact, he described himself as being almost like one of those animatronics-type figures that don't have the fluidity to move in every different direction, but they can move in certain directions, hands, arms, legs, and it's in a very specific movement pattern. Based on that, they're able to share some more data. And, you know, they use this data to figure out how going into space is going to make a difference?


 John C. Morley: (19:09)

And so, if you could understand how wearing a suit can make a difference in going into space, that would be pretty amazing. I mean, really amazing, to be honest with you. But you know, we're gonna have to see, you know, what, what's going on and what's happening. But at the end of the day, I think people really, you know, want to go to space. There are some people that don't. I do not really have an inclination that I really want to go to space. But you know, it's interesting to learn about it. It's a great big hassle. You know, it's a very big risk to your life. And you might say to me, John, why is it risky to travel to space? Well, you know, that's a great question. And space risks travel to space is inevitable for some people.


 John C. Morley: (20:11)

It's very risky, and the nature of human risks is complex. And so when you think about this, I think you have to realize how you're gonna live when you're in space. See, humans are not built to live in space. And being there, as we say, composed tremendous house risks space administration, like NASA and some of their major goals is to identify these risks, to hopefully mitigate them so that they don't have any as many problems or any injuries at all, hopefully. And so this has been a major thread through NASA's space flight for everybody in their virtual symposium. And so what they want people to understand, and they want people to take these virtual exercises, if you will, to see if their body is able to handle this? But not only that, is your mind able to handle these types of things?


 John C. Morley: (21:14)

What's it like to be in a room which is weightless? I mean, it sounds fun, right? What's it like, you know, when you have to do things a certain way? And so now that you can understand this a little bit, there are five types of risks for traveling into space. What are they? Well, there are quite a few two types of risks. One is radiation and altered gravity, and that comes from being in space. And that's not a big deal, but radiation's a problem, right? And researchers know that both can have major negative effects on our bodies. And yes, unfortunately, ladies and gentlemen, our brains. So there are others like isolation and confinement, as well as being in a hostile closed environment and being privy to risks posed by living situations that are necessary for space, including the risks to both mental and physical health.


 John C. Morley: (22:16)

So many risks are presented simply by being a long way from earth. And this is a problem. So it becomes riskier living in space than any other way. And so, everything from fresh food to unexpired medication will become very paramount to maintaining life and having longer journeys in space. Communication delays would increase, and there would likely be some communication blackout period. So what's gonna happen when you lose contact with earth? Are you gonna be okay if you don't have contact with someone for a while? Well, I mean, I don't know. Those are the things I think about. So you know, taking longer times in space is gonna be a big problem, but they're trying to mitigate this. So there's the physical damages and dangers, as well as the psychological and the mental dangers. They don't measure it in hours but rather in days.


 John C. Morley: (23:18)

So in the case of the moon and potentially weeks or months, they start to think about Mars like that. And it's an interesting concept, and I want to quote what plats said. We do work on earth, on low earth orbit, and then we'll be doing lunar missions to help us get to Mars. But what's the ultimate mission? Why do we want to get to Mars? I mean, you can't just board a plane and, you know, suddenly get to Mars. The problem is that people think it's going to be like an airline. It's not. It's got so many other facets to it that are key to understanding how to travel and managing and monitoring your health. These conditions can put stress on the human body, unfortunately. So we talked about the radiation risks, we talked about that.


 John C. Morley: (24:20)

And, you know, just the risks of space tourism, in general. There's also the risk of DNA damage. So ionizing radiation is a top concern for astronauts because it can damage DNA and other molecules in the body. That's a big one. There's cognitive decline, and if you're in space, the combined speed and accuracy of the tests known as cognitive efficiency is similar to what they had mark's performance during the time. And it was interesting, but many people don't know what they're going to experience. So that's why it's good to go to these places to simulate what space travel is like. There are vision problems. 20% who completed short-duration missions and 60% who did long-duration missions reported vision problems.


 John C. Morley: (25:18)

Scientists don't exactly know how this happens, but they know it has something to do with space flight associated with neuro ocular syndrome, and it develops. And Harjins said that it might be due to a body fluids shift toward the head in the weightlessness. So weightless, this is not all fun and games. There's a change in muscle mass and cardio function, and long duration in space flight could also cause changes similar to the lack of physical activity on earth, similar to atrophy. Still, it could actually speed this up and could harm the body. There are booths for earth health and many other things, but I think the biggest challenge is it can be a problem. A very big problem. So I don't know if you want to go to Mars just because you think it's fun or to go to the moon, but going through a simulation, and you might ask me, John, what are the simulation training for going space travel?


 John C. Morley: (26:37)

And there's a lot. A motion-based trainer simulates the vibrations and noises and views the Ash Knight's experience during a shuttle launch and landing. And you know, there are things like the fixed-based simulator used for rendezvous and payload operations training and a functional space station simulator used to train astronauts in the use of auto orbit laboratory systems. So you're probably telling me, John, what training is needed to go into space? So astronauts begin training in the SMS using generic training software until they're assigned to a particular mission. It's approximately ten months before they ascend into the flight, and once they're assigned to a flight, astronauts train on a flight simulator with actual flight-specific training software. So that means you don't just decide to go into space, buy a ticket and board. There's gotta be a lot more that people must go through.


 John C. Morley: (27:40)

And I can bet that you will likely have to sign some type of release. You know, it's worse than going on any ride or any rollercoaster. There's just so much when you think about G-Force, right? So how much G-force is space travel? That's a great question, right? Around three Gs during the rocket launch is equivalent to three times the force of gravity. Humans are normally exposed to when on earth, but it is survivable for passengers. Astronauts are trained in high G force. They wear G suits and must be prepared physically and mentally. So you don't just say, gee, let's go hop in space and hope I know how to handle it. No, it doesn't work like that. So if human space travels limited by G-Force vulnerability, is there a way to counter G-Force? Well, prolonged G-Force, even two Gs, are not really great for human psychology. And this can limit our ability to sustain space travel. So we can't stay in space for a very long time. Unfortunately, there isn't a way to totally combat the G-force, but, you know, we're getting a better understanding of how to mitigate it. I just feel that people wanna go to space because it's the latest fad, right? It's the latest techno fad. But when you knew, or let's say you just learned today, that there are so many risks for going into space, would you really want to go into space?


 John C. Morley: (29:25)

 I'd have to say no.


 John C. Morley: (29:29)

I'd have to say no. And I think if you were really honest with yourself, you probably would not wanna do it either because it's not something you just, you know, jump on board, I get my ticket, and I'm gonna go on board. You have gotta prepare for this. You gotta prepare. If you're not prepared, you could suffer health consequences, and they could be permanent, and yes, they might even be fatal. So I'm gonna ask you guys, once again, if you knew that there were five to seven or ten risks to travel in space, and let's say someone bought that million-dollar ticket for you, would you risk going in space?


 John C. Morley: (30:24)

I'd have to say no. You see, when I heard about going to space a long time ago, it sounded really cool, right? But as I've evolved and I've learned about what's needed to go to space, it's a risky venture, and I just don't feel that the benefit of traveling outweighs the risks. I just don't think it does. I don't know. It's an interesting thing, but we'll have to see what's going on. I get why people would want to do it, but I think they have to be clear about what it really means, right? What does it really mean? And I think if we understand that, then maybe you could be true to ourselves. Maybe. Or are you just gonna still want to do this just because you think it's a great idea? I hope you'll look at the risks because, yes, it's gonna be available someday, but I just think it's not worth it, not worth it. And you might say, why is it not worth it? Well, it's not worth it because of all the possible risks, right?


 John C. Morley: (32:21)

A lot of risks. I mean, would you do something that was risky that could potentially harm your life? I don't think you would. I don't think you would. So I think it's the hype of wanting to go into space. I think that's what it's about. All right.

Another piece of news, Netflix is charging for ads $6 99. So if you watch Netflix, you're going to have to pay $6.99 and get the stupid ads. I mean, come on, guys. Starting at $6.99, you have to watch ads. So you'll be able to watch Netflix for 6$.99 per month. As I said, there's a catch. You have to deal with ads to get the new low price. So the new Netflix tiered dub basic with ads and it'll become available starting in November of 2022. So yes, they made Netflix cheaper, but now you got ads.


 John C. Morley: (33:28)

I think I'd rather pay the price for Netflix regularly. And, you know, I'm not a big TV watcher, but I have to tell you that jumping on something for a lower price than having to put up with ads is terrible. I think it's absolutely terrible. 

All right, I have one more important story that I want to cover with you guys tonight. We've talked about it before, but I'm bringing it back again, and it's another chapter, and that is now what it is. Tesla's rival Rivian recalled nearly all its vehicles or a faulty part. What's this about? I lost a little bit of respect, to be honest with you, and changed my perspective and even wanted a Tesla. Because when I learned that the attainment system was actually catching on fire, oh no, that just kinda put a wrench in my plans to even wanting one, okay? They recalled almost all of their 2022 vehicles because of a problem with a faster wheel. And the recall involves vehicles made from December 10th, 2021, to September 27th, 2022, and the company indicated the problem could cause excessive wheel tilting, and a rare case is separation. Wow.


 John C. Morley: (34:54)

So, when are people going to say enough's enough? Right? I'd have to say that this is terrible. More than 12,000 Rivian EVs are subject to a recall due to an improperly fastened bolt that could affect steering. I'm about you, but that's pretty serious. I mean, that's like saying, you know, I'm gonna buy a car, and well, the gas tank or the battery might just drop out of the car because the brackets can't hold it. I mean, that's stupid. Or, you know, we found a defect in the car that, when you drive it after 20,000 miles, it's been known occasionally to lose the back wheel because the shaft isn't in all the way or something. I mean, is this nonsense, or is this really the truth? So my question comes to you again, do you buy something because it's market or advertise to you?


 John C. Morley: (36:13)

Well, do you? or do you research and take the time to figure out if this is the right water? Is this the right car for me? If it's not, I think you need to adjust your perspective and stop following the Joneses or the bandwagon technique, right? I mean, everyone likes to be like the Jones, but you know, the Joneses have problems with the things they buy, but you know something, the Joneses never tell you they have problems with what they buy, but you just go buy it because the Jones are buying it, so you gotta go buy it. I think that's a horrible thing. And I know that as consumers or business owners, we need to send a message that manufacturing needs to become more responsible. It really does.


 John C. Morley: (37:17)

And I believe that if we could be more responsive than what we select, I think manufacturers would be more discriminating into what the actual release to the market. 

And our last story for tonight comes all the way out from Microsoft. This is a really good one. I'm sure you're gonna definitely enjoy this story. So what is Microsoft doing these days? Well, the question is, what aren't they doing? They're doing so many things. Are they doing what's best for the world or just trying to make a fast buck? Now, I don't have a problem with companies making money. Don't get me wrong. What I have a problem with is companies that wanna make money, and they want to allude to the truth, alright? I think that's what it comes down to when I have to say my bit.


 John C. Morley: (38:15)

And so what I wanna share with you is Microsoft Relaunches syntax with a broad set of AI-based content manual tools. So you might be saying to John, what the heck is that? So they're defining a new category of technology labeled quote unquote content AI. And Microsoft has relaunched syntax with a set of artificial intelligence and low-code tools to automate content creation, indexing, and discovery. Microsoft has launched Microsoft Syntax, a rebranding of the application as the company transforms it into a set of content apps, as we said, part of the new category of the technology that Microsoft calls content and AI. So where's all this going? Well, what's going to interface things like Microsoft Cloud, Microsoft 365, the newly rebranded Office 365 Azure to the power platform, and of course, Microsoft's purview? And if you're wondering what the heck purview is, well, it unifies large-scale data management under what they call the purview framework.


 John C. Morley: (39:15)

So it's a data warehousing, manipulation, and management type infrastructure. So as the process grows and changes during our next decade, so will the number of businesses that will be moving their documents into the cloud. We're already seeing that not only are our businesses going to a more digital document, but they're also moving to online e-commerce solutions, not just e-commerce. They're moving to online bookkeeping systems. Why? Because bookkeeping systems online allow you to get paid faster and also allow you to lower your account bill because things like a yodel can automatically integrate your transaction. So you really spend much less time balancing your book at the end of the month when you have to reconcile. So syntax offers 11 core capabilities that I just want to tell you about. There are more than 300 different types of content that compromise the 11 capabilities.


 John C. Morley: (40:17)

And, just you know, some of the things I wanna share with you are the enhanced no-code document processing helps you understand tag secure information integration, AI from Microsoft Azure, AI Builder, and other Microsoft sources. Summarization uses AI to generate content summaries to distill key points on-demand content assembly images, audio, and video processing connect, help users connect, discover and reuse content with AI-powered searches. You got an e-signature. We all know that's coming with lots of different companies that are doing that, from Adobe to Zoho. There are just so many that are doing the e-sign now. Search building on the top of Microsoft search to provide powerful ways to query, shape, and discover the content and data embedded into your files. Annotation, we know that's been coming.

Content rules processors so that the syntax content processor will let you build simple rules to trigger and create a workflow based on certain conditions. What if it contains this if it doesn't have this, et cetera? Accelerators and templates. Microsoft provides a range of application accelerators for common patterns and scenarios faced by organizations. So employing this new system is hopefully gonna make people able to design things without spending a lot of time developing and hopefully spending less time in r and d because the tools have already been tested. It'll be more like a drag-and-drop framework to a certain extent and make it easier for testing, but make it easier to deploy an application with what they call no code. Alright, Ladies and gentlemen, this has been another amazing evening with you guys. I hope you've enjoyed the time we spent together. We're just about the end of our time tonight. I hope you guys have a great rest of your weekend.


 John C. Morley: (42:08)

What are you waiting for if you haven't gotten your Halloween costume? Head out to your store and get one. Don't wait until the last week and decide what you will give for Halloween. Are you gonna give out candy? Are you gonna give money or give out something healthy, like maybe fruit or maybe some snacks? Maybe stay away from some of the chocolate and things like that, even though some people like that. I was watching a video not too long ago, and kids rate the house based on the treatment they give. Such things as certain candy bars got a higher rating, like if it was a Nestle or a sticker got out like a tent. Things that were like jelly beans got a four. Somebody gave out fruit, and they gave it a two, but then some kids gave that a seven.


 John C. Morley: (42:54)

So really interesting what's happening. Other people gave out some more of these like cheap candies, and when they saw that, well, they gave them like one. So, you know, interesting things. So I hope that you're getting ready for Halloween. We only have another week or two left before we can say boo. All right? It has been fun being with you tonight. Remember to like, love, and support the channel, and you know you can do that easily. Below this video, you're going to see that link. Click on the PayPal link. Make a choice to buy my team and me a savory cup of hot chocolate. How about a slice of watermelon or maybe a refreshing beverage? Either way, we'll be grateful. Those pennies and dollars will invest in new hardware, new technology, and new equipment to offer even new facilities to give you the most jaw-dropping motivation of content to empower your life.


 John C. Morley: (43:44)

Remember, if you'd like to be a guest on JMOR Tech Talk, we don't take everyone out of a thousand people that apply; we probably bring on about 10 to 12. So if you have something, you'd like to share with us, reach out to us, and fill out an application. If we're interested, a team member will get back to you to set up a pre-interview. If not, understand that we can't bring everyone on because we are looking for people bringing on non-sales content. So if you're telling me about something you invented, that's great, but you were telling me about what you invented, and you did this, and you installed it here, and it sounds like a sales pitch, we're probably gonna tell you that we're not interested. Don't be offended by it. But remember, the JMOR Tech Talk show is here to empower the masses to educate you. We're not here to sell a product; we're here to educate you, make you aware of things you need to know and give you some amazing key insights. Ladies and gentlemen, I'm John c Morley, serial entrepreneur and the host of the JMOR Tech Talk show. Don't forget to check out some of my other great shows, including IFYL. Visit Check out my link treat and see there's so much other great stuff, including John’s several brand new articles on how writing every week just released a few new ones I had a network. I wrote hackers are after your data. Activists are after your data, and there’s more coming. We’re trying to write a couple of articles every week. These aren’t articles that are 200 or 300 words; they are 600, 800, 1200, or 1500 words or so. They are really great content, and the last one I was writing about is “what is marketing for your business?” Check all these and give me your feedback. If there is a topic you’d like me to cover on JMOR Tech Talk Show, let me know. I’d be more than happy to put a show on that would be of interest to you, and there are insights that I think might get you to engage with us.

So have a great rest of your weekend, and I will see you guys well for a JMOR Tech Talk show on October 21st. That’ll be next week so take care. Have a wonderful night and a great weekend, and I’ll see you guys real soon. All right. Take care.


Click here to watch this video