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Radio show date 09-09-2022

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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: (01:02)

 Hey, everyone. It is John C. Morley here, serial entrepreneur. Welcome to the JMOR Tech Talk show. I can't believe it. We are in the second week of September. Where did the whole summer go? And pretty soon, I'll say where the year went? Right? We have another great show for you tonight, but I have some sad news. Just yesterday, we learned that, yes, queen Elizabeth has passed away, and she died at 96 after a 70-year reign. This has probably surprised a lot of people because it is unfortunate news. She was just a wonderful lady. Britain revered her. And you know, things are probably going to change a lot. And she kept things the way they needed to be. As we say, and I want to quote Hello Magazine.

 Her Majesty passed away peacefully at Belmore Castle. Her loved ones, including Prince Charles and grandson, prince Williams, had traveled to Scotland to be by her side after doctors expressed fresh concern for her health on Thursday. So they did get a little bit of notice and a statement I want to quote from the Palace. The Queen died peacefully at Balmoral castle this afternoon. The king and the Queen consort will remain at Balmoral this evening and return to London tomorrow. Again, this was from Thursday. Before the announcement, family members were pictured arriving at Balmoral. Prince William, prince Andrew, prince Edward, and Sophie Wessex were seen driving into the estate, and the Duchess of Cambridge remained in London to care for her three children. This is a sorrowful time, but Elizabeth was just 25 when she became Queen following her father's death.


 John C. Morley: (03:30)

 And since then, she has steadfastly led the country and the Commonwealth in an ever-changing world with a sense of humility, humor, and a commitment to duty to be there for the Monarch. I think that is just amazing, so I can tell you that she lived an amazing life. And I know England's very grateful for everything she has done. And I know every time I got to see her on TV or in the media, she always had that sparkle in her face, in her eyes. And I think that that's pretty amazing. All right, let's get into the rest of our show. But again, a very humble and sovereign, but very sincere deepest thoughts of gratitude go out from me, our staff to the entire family, and to be with them in this time.


 John C. Morley: (04:46)

 So I know this is not an easy time for them, but we can always remember and live on from all the great memories that Queen Elizabeth had brought. You know, there was a cheese, and enough of you know this; the cheese is called cathedral cheese, which was queen Elizabeth's favorite. So pretty interesting about that. So let's get into our show, right? We've got a lot to share with you for today. Is Apple's new SOS feature a Game Changer? Well, I want to quote something from CNet. It's not a true satellite phone, but it could help connect you to first responders when cellular and Wi-Fi services are unavailable. Well, how does it work? Well, it has technology in the phone that allows it to communicate with a satellite when pointed to the satellite.


 John C. Morley: (05:51)

 That's the important thing. You have to keep it pointed near the satellite so it can transfer a message, such as something you text or want to record. And then that can be relayed to other authorities. So definitely interesting. And so, you know, when we think about this new feature, I mean, it's great, but it's not going to be like the all-end all because you have to be in visual sight of the satellite. And they are marketing it as a system that you can send texts or messages. It doesn't say you can communicate life, but you could send something. And they're working in partnerships with satellite telecommunications companies, a Global Star. And the feature will use Global Star's ,satellite network so that you can send text messages from messaging apps to emergency services or contacts when other connectivity options, such as Wi-Fi or cyber services, are unavailable.


 John C. Morley: (06:56)

 Now, unlike I Messages, which has Blue Chat bubbles when messaging other Apple users or green bubbles when messaging those with Android phones, messages sent using the emergency SOS feature will be displayed in getting these Gray Bubbles. And that's pretty cool. All right, that's pretty neat. So you might be saying to me, John, you know, what, what are the downfalls? Cause we gotta talk about that, the Dane downfalls of Apple's new SOS feature, and some things I think you need to know. Apple is introducing the new emergency SOS via satellite feature, and it's designed to allow emergency messages to be sent even when cellular and Wi-Fi connections aren't available. So we already know that, and it's important to understand when it works, quote-unquote because it doesn't work all the time. And I want to quote what they're saying. Satellite connectivity can be used whenever you are out of range of Wi-Fi or cellular and need to send an emergency message.


 John C. Morley: (08:05)

 Alright? Apple says it was designed for open spaces with a clear line of sight to the sky. So performance may be impacted or impaired if some trees or buildings are nearby. So what are the messaging options? You can't make phone calls using the SOS via satellite feature, but you can send short text messages. The iPhone will front-load vital questions to assess your situation, and you can send that information to emergency personnel as soon as you're connected. When you start, what's the emergency? Is it a vehicle issue? Is it a sickness or injury? Is it a crime? Are you lost to being trapped, or is there a fire? Now Apple created a compression algorithm that makes text messages three times smaller to speed up communication as much as possible. I think that is pretty incredible.


 John C. Morley: (09:01)

 Now, if you're in an area where emergency services can receive text messages, they will be sent directly; otherwise, they will go to a relay center with Apple-trained specialists that can place an emergency call for you. That is, you know, pretty cool. So again, the iPhone is communicating with the satellite. The satellite goes to a ground station, to a relay center, and then the Relay Center people send it out to your emergency services, thus why they want to keep it short. So using satellite functionality requires your iPhone to connect. Let me say that again. Using satellite functionality requires your iPhone to connect to a satellite in the sky. So the iPhone will walk you through where to point your iPhone to get it connected to the nearest satellite. And there's a little screen that pops up.


 John C. Morley: (09:57)

 And when you've targeted it properly, you'll see the little green beacon, and it'll say connected, and it'll say, keep pointing at the satellite. And then you can go ahead and, you know, send your message. So Apple says that if you have a clear view of the sky, a short message can be sent within 15 seconds, but it can also take several minutes if there are obstructions. Now, through satellite connectivity, iPhone users can share their location over finding even when there's no cellular or Wi-Fi connection, which provides additional security for those camping or hiking in remote areas. So, cool crash detection. The iPhone 14 models have the new dual-core accelerometer that can detect GForce measurements up to 266 Gs and a new high dynamic range gyroscope for crash detection. And that's a new feature that pairs with emergency satellites as it allows you to get help even if you're you crash in a remote location.


 John C. Morley: (11:00)

 And again, we've talked about the global partnership. And according to an SEC filing submitted filing Apple's event, Apple is working with Global Store on the satellite connectivity feature, and the global store will be Apple's satellite operator. It has agreed to allocate 85% of its current and future network capacity to support Apple iPhones. That's pretty cool. So Global Star and Apple's contract says that Global Star will provide and maintain all resources, including personnel, software, satellite systems, and more, and maintain minimum quality and coverage standards. Apple has not provided details on how much satellite connectivity will cause, but all iPhone 14 users will get free two years of satellite connectivity. All right? I'd like to see that it would be free all the time and that maybe a provider pays for that. That would be cool. So, satellite connectivity will be available in the United States and Canada on all iPhone 14 models.


 John C. Morley: (11:58)

 International travelers who visit the United States and Canada can use the emergency SOS via satellite, except if they bought their phone in China, Mainland, Hong Kong, or Morocco an emergency. SOS via satellite isn't offered in those countries; thus, it's not part of the bill. Apple says that emergency SOS via satellite might not work in places above 62 degrees latitudes, such as northern parts of Canada and Alaska. So the emergency SOS via satellite is set to launch in November 2022. So that is pretty cool, but it's important to note that it doesn't work everywhere, and you have to ensure that you're doing the right thing, or you're not going to be sending your message even though you think you are. You've gotta stay connected. All right, so let's stay tuned with the SOS feature. And I think it's great where they're going with it.


 John C. Morley: (12:51)

 I'd like to see some other government agencies or something else pay for that infrastructure because I feel that this cost should not be something people should have to absorb if this is being used for truly an emergency. All right? Ah, we all like rockets, right? Well, the military wants to use rockets to deliver cargo everywhere. What the heck is this about? Well, this is pretty interesting. So the Air Force announced on June 4th, 2021, the designation of Rocket Cargo as the fourth Vanguard program, as part of its transformational science and technology portfolio identified in the DAF 2030 science and technology strategy for the next decade as per the US Air Force. And this is the US Air Force putting this whole project together. And I think it's a great idea. Now, the US Air Force, and I quote, wants to test whether it's possible to move hundreds of tons of military equipment to forward operating locations and bases worldwide using reusable rockets instead of mobility aircraft.


 John C. Morley: (14:02)

 Not too long ago, the service announced that Rocket Cargo, quote-unquote, will be the fourth experiment under its Vanguard program, which examines how new technologies and commercial capabilities can be applied to its missions. The service is asking lawmakers for just 47.9 million in its 2022 budget. Nah, just 47.9 million. I'm sure they can squeeze that by developing the technology and testing whether it can deliver cargo anywhere on the earth in less than one hour, ladies and gentlemen. Wow, that is pretty impressive. So, it is cargo stuff for the military, but will the rest of the world use it for other things besides medical situations or different devices? Will it be used to ship products and consumer goods down the road? Maybe your Amazon, your online store, or eBay might have a place they bring it to call the rocket Cargo Center.


 John C. Morley: (15:14)

 You know, we have UPS. We might have Rocket Cargo UPS and Rocket Cargo International. I don't know. We'll have to see, but I think it's cool, you know, where it's going and what they're doing to innovate this. So definitely a neat thing. We'll keep our eyes peeled on this. And ladies and gentlemen, Google restricts travel to business-critical trips only. What is this all about? Well, Google was clamping down, as you know, on employee travel. And they're telling some senior managers that they need to limit travel to business-critical trips according to an email to managers that was viewed by the information. Now, one thing you may not know about Google, it's very similar to Facebook, is that when they offer these services, like their ad services and these other services, you know, cause you can't call them directly, they use outside companies to contract with their full-time employees to provide this service.


 John C. Morley: (16:18)

 That's why you can't actually reach them directly. Now the move is a sign of how tech wants free-spending ways to be discarded as even the most profitable and cash-rich companies take steps to operate more efficiently amid the more difficult economy we may be in. So I want to quote what the company said. The company told managers it would hold a high bar for what should be considered critical business travel. So I think this is going to be a slight challenge to what's going on for Google, and is this going to happen with other companies? So the question you might be asking is, do you know why Google is restricting travel for business-critical? Why do you think they're doing it? Well, it's because of costs, right? And because of these costs, they want to try to, you know, get a handle of what's going on and, and cut down, you know, unnecessary expenses.


 John C. Morley: (17:23)

 Google plans to limit employee travel only to critical business trips. And the company, usually known for its perks, reportedly said that its social functions and team offsite shouldn't be approved. Hmm. The move comes as Google and other tech companies cut spending to prepare for the potential economic slowdown, they're saying. So this tech giant sent an email around, like I said, to managing everyone, and they were all very shocked because, you know, Google does everything very high-end, but you know, I think they're just being cautious. They're being prepared of, you know, what's going on. And when Google does something, that's a good indication that other companies will probably jump on board. Interesting. We're going to have to follow that, ladies and gentlemen, and see where it's going. How many of you out there would say, Hey, Google? Well, imagine not having to say, Hey, Google with the new Nest hub, max new quick phrases.


 John C. Morley: (18:28)

 And so if you have a Nest hub max Smart Displays and other connected devices, and you're tired of saying, Hey, Google 50 times a day before you actually say what you need it to do. Like, Hey, Google, do this, or, Hey Siri, do this, and then you say, turn the lights on, or turn the lights off, or set a timer for two minutes. You can now just say what you want to say. So you don't need to say, Hey, Google, what? You can just say, what's the weather like? Cancel the alarm or set a timer for two minutes. So I think that's pretty cool. The only problem I see is that if you're talking in conversation and now you are being interrupted, I know this happened a lot with one of my thermostats a while back. When you'd say something, it would constantly try to interact and say it cannot contact the internet at this time when you aren't even talking to it.


 John C. Morley: (19:21)

 So quick phrases are tied to Google's voice match feature. So each person in the household will need to set up the feature for their account. So, if you have guests over, Google won't pay attention to them. So it's distinct from the look and the talk feature on the Nest hub max, which allows you to issue any command without the hey Google wake word. But you have to stand close to the display, look right at it, and have face match enabled. So it's going to basically check your face, and then it's going to be listing to your voice. So I think that's pretty cool. When you say the quick phrase, the Nest hub reacts with a small icon indicating that it heard and then completed the request. Very interesting where they're going with this. So it might be pretty handy to have this without saying the extra wake word, like, Hey Google, Hey Siri. They're just doing it on Google right now, but maybe Serial will do the same thing eventually. Who knows? And so while the turn the lights on command activates the smart lighting in the room, the nest hub Max while you're in that same room, I found that you weren't able to say, turn the living room lights off and control smart lights in another room too. So turning the lights on is different than something else, right?


 John C. Morley: (20:47)

 So turn the lights on, activates the smart lighting in the room, or, you say, turn the lights off, or turn the lights on. So it has a way of being granular. So I think that's pretty cool. There is a downside. There is the potential that these quick phrases will probably miss triggering the assistant more frequently, as I told you was happening with my Honeywell thermostat, which is a great thermostat. However, even when I disable the voice recognition mode, it still interacts. Now Google seemed to be able to disregard any similar commands to other assistants.

As you know, Hey Siri, what time is it? And Alexa, turning the lights didn't trigger the nest as long as you didn't pause too much between the wake word and the command. So that's very interesting. So if you say, Hey, Google, hey Siri, and then bam, but if you pause, it might cause the other device to react.


 John C. Morley: (21:49)

 So I think this is great where we're going with voice technology, innovations, and how we're trying to make life easier, but I think we have to be careful that we don't create the annoyance factor. I think that's the biggest thing that I see. All right, moving on to more great news. So, you know, we've talked about the, you know, we talked about the Google hub, Max. This is an interesting one. The United States judge rejects ATT's bid to dismiss the SEC lawsuit over leaks to analysis.


 John C. Morley: (22:30)

 So the US judge ruled actually it was on Thursday rejecting the ATT inc t. n bid to dismiss unusual security in exchange commission lawsuit, accusing the phone company of selectively leaking financial information to Wall Street analysis or analysts, I should say. In a 129-page decision, the US District Judge Paul Engel, mayor of Manhattan, said he found, and I quote, formidable evidence that ATT investor relations executives disclosed material non-public information to analysts and did so with an intent to defraud. That is interesting. So ATT executives were accused of telling select analysts in March and in April of 2016 that smartphone sales would cause overall revenue to miss analysts' forecasts. The SEC said that the goal, and I quote, was for analysts to lower their revenue forecast before Dallas-based ATT reported results so that the results would meet or exceed the reduced forecast and avoid disappointing the investors. Wow, that's pretty hot. And was it intentional? I, I can understand why the judge might say that. I can really see that they might have been up to no good. 


 John C. Morley: (24:01)

 You know, you always think these big companies, you know, can get away with things, but we're learning that they can't. And I think that's becoming more critical in the offline and online world. They're not merging, but they're starting to become a legal responsibility from this, let's say, a separate dichotomy that existed. It's starting to get a set of boundaries, which I think is pretty cool. That means that when you cooperate with something, it actually means that it could be coopered online. So this is where things are going. Very, very interesting stuff. Very sad about what happened again with our Queen. And the question you might be asking is, who will replace Queen Elizabeth? So that's a very, very good, great question. Charles Prince of Wales. So Charles is 73. He has waited decades to become king and is the longest-serving heir in British history. He is the eldest of four children born to the Queen, and her late husband, prince Phillip. When his mother assumed the throne at age 25, he became Britain's heir apparent at his age. Wow. Interesting. So the question you might ask is, who will replace Prince Charles?


 John C. Morley: (25:49)

 He'll be in for a while after Charles is the elder son of William at 40 years old, known as the Duke of Cambridge. Next in line is Williams's eldest child, prince George, who is just nine years old, and then Princess Charlotte at age seven and Prince Lewis at age four. So very interesting. The question is, will prince Charles make major changes to the throne? I'm not sure, and I believe that he wants to keep the tradition of how, you know, England does things. England has always been about traditions from day one, but will Prince Charles make any changes? Either we're going to have to wait and see, or the question you might be saying is, what changes will Prince Charles make?


 John C. Morley: (27:16)

 And I feel that he's going to keep things status quo, but there are some things that are going to change. Okay? There was a potential that the Queen may have still been alive when prince Charles became king, but I think it was better this way. She passed, and now there's not any looking over shoulders. So if the Queen is incapacitated, prince Charles will reign. But I think the way it happened was great because they were focusing on her passing, and then they could handle this. So I think it was great what happened. And he did become king immediately after her passing, you know, probably right within probably hours of a couple of hours of the ceremony. So she retained your crown for a very long time.


 John C. Morley: (28:28)

 And I think it's interesting that the coronation may differ. Speaking of the coronation, Harris says it is a religious ceremony. Prince Charles May adapt the ritual as well. The ceremony is traditionally presided over by the Archbishop of Canterbury at Westminster Abbey and takes place several months after the last Monarch's death to allow for a period of mourning. At the ceremony. The sovereign takes the coronation oath, which includes a promise to maintain the Church of England. This is very interesting. And so now all eyes will be on William, right? Because this gentleman, prince Charles is 73 years old? I think the way this was done was very tactful, but the question is, how is he going to reign? And I don't think it's going to majorly change.


 John C. Morley: (29:37)

 They're saying that he will be very outspoken, and the sovereign is supposed to be above all politics. But Prince Charles is somewhat of a rebel in his tendency to express his views on social and environmental issues. For this reason, I believe I might get a King to proceed with him much sooner than his passing. But this is just speculation. In consciousness, the Queen is careful to avoid expressing strong opinions in public and instead encourages the people she meets at the garden parties and receptions and walks about to speak about their own experiences. Charles is known to hold firm opinions. So I think the thing that's nice about Queen Elizabeth is that when she was alive, she was a person that went after something that's in my own heart. And you guys know, I'm a national keynote speaker, and coming from a great person who wrote the book, "How to Win Friends and Influence People" Del Carnegie, you want to say their name properly, and you want to strive to become genuinely interested in the other person. If you don't do that well, you're going to have an issue. You're going to have an issue. Why?


 John C. Morley: (31:08)

 It's because you need to rule softly without a big stick. Or if you rule with a big stick, you have to do it very softly. You can't offend people the wrong way. And England is a very time and honored place where lots of traditions take place from cheese to different heritage. Now, you might say to me, John, you know what England is known for? Everyone asks me that. So England is famous for many things. David Beckham, fish and Chips, Big Ben, red buses, black cabs, oasis blur, the Beatles, London, and of course, the ever-popular morning and afternoon tea at high tea times. And so there are five interesting facts that you may not know about England. England is a country in the United Kingdom. Jumping a cue can be illegal in England. And England fought the shortest war in history. England's home to one of the weirdest sports. England is mostly flat. England is the birthplace of many famous scientists, and its national dish is Indian food. So the question I have is, what did Queen Elizabeth like the most?


 John C. Morley: (32:49)

 Well, Queen Elizabeth's hobbies she loved to garden. This was something she really enjoyed. And in addition to doing gardening, pigeoning. So I think, you know, she definitely lived a great life. The Telegraph reported that following a garden renovation at Windsor Castle, the Queen had become fascinated by the art of gardening and gained some real knowledge on the subject. And so having a garden the size and scale of Queen Elizabeth's world would certainly come in handy during times like these and, you know, her planting trees and, and different things, she also loved pigeon racing. Yeah, she read that right pigeon racing. The Royal Pigeon Racing Association maintains that the royal family has been an avid pigeon racer since 1886; while certainly a niche interest, pigeons were gifted to the royal family and quickly took up residents and the San Haram estate. Wow. So the last question I want to answer about Queen Elizabeth is, and I'm sure you all want to know, what did Queen Elizabeth die from? So that's a good question, right? So how did Queen Elizabeth die? Well, we know she died at Balmoral Castle in the United Kingdom, and on the Queen's death, Prince William and his wife Katherine became the Duke in Duchess of Cambridge. But how did Queen Elizabeth die? They didn't say too much. They just said she died at Memorial Castle and her beloved summer home in the Scottish Highlands. If you're wondering what time of day Queen Elizabeth died, the Queen died peacefully at 6:30 PM local time or 1:30 PM Eastern time. And so she had a very peaceful passing, which I think is all the family could really have asked for. What were Queen Elizabeth's last words? 


 John C. Morley: (35:35)

 She had said to have a full inch of makeup on her face. And her rumored last words were "all my possessions for one moment of time." So I think this lady was remarkable, and although I think we've got a great person to fill the role, it will never be like Queen Elizabeth. And that lady gentleman, I think, is history. She just seemed like she would go on forever and ever and ever and ever. And I know going to England and visiting Canterbury. I had a very good friend that lived in England. It was just amazing.


 John C. Morley: (36:21)

 England has this set of honored traditions that we around the world celebrate. But in England's just different. Like if you go to Italy, the traditions of Italy are in Italy, but when you try to celebrate them outside Italy, it's good, but it's not the same. Thus I feel that as people that live in the United Kingdom or England, right? I feel that seeing what the Queen does and being part of her life was something that a lot of people really enjoyed. And so, the question you might be asking. Where did Queen Elizabeth spend most of her time?


 John C. Morley: (37:16)

 Queen spent most of her time prior weekends at Windsor Castle and the official residence for a month over Easter, known as the Easter Court. So it was just amazing what she did and how she had such an amazing personality. Everyone loved Queen Elizabeth. And the question you might ask is, why did so many love Queen Elizabeth? Well, I think it's because she kept her opinions to herself. She ruled for longer than any other monarch in British history, and she was loved and respected across the globe. She had that smile and just had a way about her that kept the Monarch intact but never aired the dirty laundry. She was not a gossiper. When you think of Queen Elizabeth, was she a celebrity? Absolutely. But she wasn't like a typical celebrity. I kind of revere Queen Elizabeth as someone being higher than a celebrity.


 John C. Morley: (38:34)

 Cuz most celebrities, you know, slumped to these very poor, devilish, deceitful, and two-handed backstabbing ways that weren't Queen Elizabeth. She had a smile. She had a way of life, and she was more concerned about other people than herself. That's pretty amazing. And I have to say, I wish that I had had the opportunity to get to meet Queen Elizabeth in person. Did I see her from a distance? Absolutely. But I would've loved to get, to meet her, to shake her hand, and just to hear what goes on. Queen Elizabeth loved to drink her tea. She loved to wave her hand too.

Queen Elizabeth required her tea to be boiled hot. The former royal chef, Darren McGrady, who served as her personal chef to Queen Elizabeth and other members of the royal family for 15 years, recently revealed the British Monarch's beverage preferences. Hot tea had to be hot. Mcgrady told the coffee friend that tea must be absolute boiling water poured over it. Tea has to be absolutely boiling, with water poured over the top of it. It has to steep for five minutes. That is the most important part, and it's really, really important when making tea that is made in a teapot. That's a real cup of tea. Mcgrady also shared that the Queen's favorite meal is probably afternoon tea. And the Queen had afternoon tea every day whenever she was in the world. If she was in Buckingham Palace, she was on her own for tea, whether she had Prince William come and join her, whether she had a garden party for 6,000 people, or even if she was on the Royal Brittan in Australia, the Queen loved afternoon tea. And the question you might ask is, what else was served at Queen Elizabeth's tea? What, yes, was served besides tea?

 At Queen Elizabeth's tea?


 John C. Morley: (41:16)

 Well, every day, she would have what we called a cupcake, meaning she would cut a slice of it off small cakes like egg layers or raspberry tartlets, and then scones and one day plain the next fruit. And two types of sandwiches: salmon or sage derby cheese and tomato roast beef or jam pennies. There are many recipes for Queen Elizabeth's tea, but I want to quote something. Every day she would have what we call the cupcake, meaning she would cut a slice of it off small cakes like egg clears or raspberry tartlets, and then scones one day plain, the next day fruit and two types of jam sandwiches, smoked salmon or sage derby cheese and tomato roast beef, or jam pennies. I repeated that again to you because I wanted you to understand how this made her life. I mean, they made these very small Pettifer sandwiches with her favorite flowers she liked.


 John C. Morley: (42:21)

 And the British royal family loved their tea as much as the rest of the nation. But where does the queen stand, or did she stand on the age oil debate about whether you pour the milk in first or the tea? Her Majesty's Royal Butler Grant Harold shared an insight into the Queen's favorite tea in preparing the perfect brew drum roll, please, if you will. Well, the Monarch is a fan of the ASAM and Earl Gray, which I happen to love Royal Gray, and I will always add the milk after the tea. Let's actually, after I do it too, I have the tea, and I steep it. And now, with the invention of Queen Elizabeth's instant hot tea, we do take some shortcuts. But I must tell you, the tea is still steeped for four to five minutes. And I find different teas have to be steeped a little longer or a little shorter.


 John C. Morley: (43:13)

 But it's quite amazing when you think about, you know, all the Harrogate teas she had and the Twinnings teas and the Fortnum teas. It was just a time for her to literally just light up a room. And I think every time she went into a room, she did more than ignite with her beautiful smile, spirit, and energy. May God and all of the angels and our Lord bless you, queen Elizabeth. And I wish you many abundant years in heaven because I know that's where you went. You had such a great heart, and I know your family's going to miss you, but I know they're going to work very hard to fill your shoes, which is not easy to do because you started doing that at 25 years old. Ladies and gentlemen, I'm John C. Morley, a serial entrepreneur.


 John C. Morley: (44:12)

 It's been a privilege, a pleasure, and been honor to be with you on another JMOR Tech Talk show. And if you want to be a guest on JMOR Tech Talk, well go to, click on "Reach out today," and fill out the information. And if we're interested, we will get back to you. Definitely go to any one of the videos on the YouTube channel and show us some support. We really appreciate that, and I love giving you great information about technology and making you aware of what's happening in our world. And I want to share one last thing: there are many scams going around. So if somebody calls you and says, Hey, we're from this support company, be certain that you're talking with who you think you are talking with before you let them into your computer. And don't give out personal information; clean your social security number, tracking account number, or even your passport number. It's been a pleasure. I hope that you have a great rest of your weekend. I hope you enjoy the great weather, which I understand will be a good weekend because we had some rain earlier this week. I hope that you start to grow and appreciate technology for what it is and for the conveniences that provide you and your loved ones every day of your life. Have yourself a great rest of your weekend. I'll be back. Hopefully, my co-host will be back with us next week or perhaps by the end of the month. I'm hoping he's been doing a lot of great things, so definitely looking forward to bringing Marcus back, but in the meantime, I will see you guys next week, September 16th for another JMOR Tech Talk show. Have a wonderful weekend, everyone, and I will see you on another JMOR Tech Talk show real soon.


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