"Ep. 1438: Where Satoshi Nakamoto is Satoshi Nakamoto"
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Ep. 1438: Where Satoshi Nakamoto is Satoshi Nakamoto
Everyone it's Thursday march 621. 404 show.
4044 show we're adding you know for there.
On cnet.com thanks for tuning in I'm Jeff Bakalar I'm Justin Yu memorial union -- which is hard -- Serbia much better.
Extra zero -- you're gonna for. Hope everyone's having a -- -- Thursday.
Want to extend another thank you Andy daily for coming initially that was really fun time then we have -- -- so thanks for that.
Go back it was as yesterday's episode and then check out -- show tonight on Comedy Central.
Today -- to order and the big story of blockbuster story.
It's pretty cool I mean we've been talking about that coins for awhile and I think underlying story is the mystery of who created the -- Cohen who is a Toshiba not -- current today.
We give you an answer that question -- -- Then we're gonna talk about how.
Jawbone and -- up wrist band is actually helping people curb their caffeine addiction.
We're also gonna talk about a couple that is broadcasting all of their fights no matter how big or small on Twitter account every single fight.
And then I'll we're gonna finish up with the gadget and alarm clock that'll basically wake you up to the smell and sounds -- -- -- definitely.
If you had an idea of something or like we've covered this and I wanna see as years and years old it's not really new technology but it's tied to a -- so of course it's getting.
It's getting publicity great Oscar -- put it out but we'll talk about it later --
First story of the day though.
Mind blowing kisses it and this Newsweek article that we're going to be talking about is completely TL --
So I'm hoping that if your friends -- want to read you'll send them this show.
-- sort of back to the primer I think that's really intelligent idea if you wanna be the guy who knows in the news you send to your friends and then you're the Smart yet.
And thank us on Twitter after this -- slow and get the some love these.
So a little background or what we're talking about -- us a -- point we had Alex winter on the show he's talking about bitcoin what you know what that is sheer.
But there is this mystery surrounding the founder of that the person who created -- a guy or an entity.
Known as the -- -- -- Comodo.
-- bright it was always like this faceless.
-- almost yet that it was like.
Forged in a mountain somewhere and there's a legend behind it ray it's like The Lord of the Rings it's just -- all in a mountain -- more -- pick -- was fashioned -- -- -- -- -- -- with -- you're completely right I mean obviously -- -- in the people really worth sort of creating -- back story about who this -- was.
Down to the language of such ocean a kimono there was like this mythology. Had an electric guitar she means unclear thinking -- -- and then knocking as a prefix as it's ridiculous -- actually a space traveler from the year 2384.
Who bestowed upon us his futuristic currencies he.
He's my uncle's friend's friend's cousin in line right exactly and -- -- in my mom's basement and but what that was for sure we always knew that he was a genius mathematician and Krypton effort there's no way that anyone.
Wasn't beyond the average level of intelligence kind of -- something hit -- Dan Brown's got nothing on this guy definitely genius and the other thing that we know about him is that he's.
-- freaking millionaire it's not potentially a billionaire by now depending on the fluctuating price.
A bit cool it's right there he is currently possession of the most frequent if you don't count the F -- he has a million bit --
Which you know again depending on that prize.
Could be a -- to the billion dollars in valley aka.
A lot of money it is organized Michael -- was holding how much is of decoy so all locus it was worth over a thousand books and important yet gesture.
On security to be like worth 500 bucks or billion no crazy they're LA 38 books -- -- -- -- regret.
Com so today the story is a Newsweek came out and publish an article announcing that it knows the identity of the tuition at Comodo.
And due went on the --
It's underwhelming actually it is a scary always sort of hoping that it would be this government -- institute she would actually be an acronym for like -- some sort of like cyborg yeah right or a united country so that was -- North Korea working with the former Soviet Union could always appreciate and the like would always carry us to tunnel wherever he.
That -- in Ireland -- mask right now.
Silly is laid pretty much yeah I wanted some sort of superhero as being direct but but it's not that the stuff there is a little underwhelming -- someone's grandpa it really -- turns out.
-- -- -- -- --
I got an institution -- Wanna know what looked this up -- is that not the first you know sort of thing a man.
Yet so that look in the phone book the -- is a 64 year old Japanese American man living in.
Temple City, California. Where I actually have relatives and a right he's not hold up in some mountains somewhere right I don't have a -- -- that.
He is actually living in Temple City, California -- a pretty modest -- three bedroom house.
He owns a Toyota Corolla that's -- he drives.
From what his name is actually institution -- -- he's a billionaire who driving a bit of African Toyota Corolla that.
Look here is there is.
There is admiring a sunset he's actually -- a members only jacket.
I mean is crazy I mean this is not a criminal mastermind that -- -- all hoping for he he's in here he just finished all his his Friday night bingo yeah.
-- goes through every week is doing that stretching -- you put your hands and he wrote it in guiding you would see doing -- -- in the park for sure he looks like -- tourists yet.
Com so this is how news we did and I think this is actually the bigger story an -- a sort of wanna talk about business ethics.
Journalism is I have to hit the system.
We're gonna talk about that because I think that's sort of the question here is may -- Newsweek did a little bit too which prying into a guy who wants to remain private.
Right but you know where do you draw the line between.
Journalism -- -- and invasion of privacy is yeah yeah yeah and that's the compelling issue here.
So this is how Newsweek sort of found an -- right because a lot of people tried and -- apparently the only ones who sort of covered.
They've basically browse through the immigrant database of every person that comes through the United States every naturalized US citizen has a record of their --
So they went through that.
And looked up every person institution -- -- which is hard because this guy actually change is name a few times so they had to really dig deep.
-- cross reference that with the National Archives this is all public data.
Right and through that they found our -- that lives in Temple City this dude you're looking at.
So the reporter -- start emailing him about what she found to be his main interest which is -- model trains.
Ironically the smallest detail about his life is actually the reason -- iPhone -- that's right.
The creator of bitcoin.
Who's obsessed with model trains -- trains to which is kind of cool is really funny and actually get them all himself it's perfect for his age as well his age and his skill set -- -- -- requires a good amount of mathematics to cut in be precise.
On so she actually the author of the Newsweek article in question she actually got his information from the company that he buys his toy trains for.
He's been doing this for over thirty years since he was a child --
So on after two weeks to basically emailing back and forth talking about -- model trains she finally brings up the fact that she wants to know more about --
And after she does that all communications ceases.
So I should say though this Newsweek article doesn't definitively know that's -- -- of this guy.
Is actually decent -- -- among them that there's no.
Direct correlation it is an admitted interest and is Stanley doesn't out an entirely but there is a lot of evidence -- -- against him.
So. The article sort of goes on in your view his entire family his brother his six children his wife.
And author actually means all and gives they're ages.
-- there are sort of not scared to talk to.
The author and they were you know -- quotes so clearly there were to hit in about their privacy right.
Calm but -- -- thing.
The report published -- -- needs of all -- -- the location of his house this why you do that that this is where it starts getting kind of shady right publish the name of this house.
I was -- the location at his house and a photo of it.
So this is it.
Here you can see that if we enlarge the photo.
Zoom in and you can actually read the license plate on his car it's -- -- better at and you can on Google Maps which I think is kind of ironic what -- and and why is there are no sort of like regard for censorship here like in these giving the guy a little bit of privacy yet you would think so right I'm not sure what they.
Didn't seem like Newsweek went through any pains to disguise that his identity in fact that's sort of the opposite with the goal of this --
And and I think like the whole you know for whatever reason their painting him as this like evil sort of -- -- -- -- and as an evil -- but.
I feel like with here is you know.
Desire to be so anonymous is back its pages and -- evil ID -- and revived from the story and even -- from the beginning -- being that it's like this evil thing that.
Friend -- ruining in and -- the Internet from the inside out.
-- -- the stories I was closely tied to the word hacker but -- really hacking any pictures or just living outside the confines of the government right.
But you know the fact that he doesn't want his.
Anonymity broken means that he clearly doesn't appreciate his house -- -- -- I think you know for people that don't see the obvious does.
You know the fear here is that this guy's sitting on billion dollars now people know where he lives is -- gonna be a ransom now for this guy's head is he endangered.
Physically it I would be surprise if someone.
Held them for rants and well and he's worth a ton of money and not only that is families involved as well who were innocent parties to very very.
Also so that's what I'm a little worried about that and this guy.
We have no idea what personality profile of the skies he could be a little reclusive according to and we -- hassle Queen Elizabeth and you realize the TV movie rule won't be far behind now idea.
Yet so that's the thing is a really compelling story it's not a good -- what is now because of course is published down in the future but here's how we know that it might be him.
Because we don't have that definitive answer these are the clues we have.
First his aptitude right.
So this articles are traces back -- work history he used to be a computer engineer but he'd also done work with the military for a number of years.
So there's a good portion of his life that are not on record it's completely classified by the government -- -- -- okay because those contracts he is a math genius according to his family.
And sort of a reckless later he said.
His aides also sort of lines up with the language that appears in that documents explaining bitcoin when it first came out.
He's a 64 year old guy and in the article I'm sorry in that additional publications that talks about declined.
It's sort of worded.
In an old fashioned kind of way.
You would think that guys that program this encoded it would kind of young -- young younger -- -- thirty some like that right so like right you don't consider radical us to be 64 you share share.
Com so the other big clues -- the language used in the writing is of his proposal.
Sort of fluctuated between using British and American style terminology. Right so they you know obviously lot of link was sort of cross reference the language.
And they found out that he's using a lot of weird colloquial as of that sort of dance between.
British English and American style for -- and his wife look at that and address those claims if she thinks that it definitely lines up with how her husband writes --
You know she even goes on to explain that maybe it's because of his lifelong interest in those model trains.
Andy catalog used to order from.
Was England based.
Kind of in the UK now and so the -- also along the time that he was learning the English language.
Suit she thinks that maybe he picked up these weird British cloak listens from those British -- interest in crazy all right that's a little specific and more clear yet.
And then finally I think the biggest clue is that in the ninety's.
He sort of started falling behind in his payments to.
To the --
And use force to four close his home then he's just couldn't make those mortgage payments.
And so based on that his wife said that after that happened he started getting really really.
Against the government and the banking system in America -- -- -- -- which you know she thinks could definitely explain why.
You know this would drive him.
To create a new standard currency.
Which also sort of makes sense right.
No I mean he's a frustrated -- you know he's he thinks there's a better way for the system to work drag and through sort of sent out -- fix it.
In his own right did he put together a proposal that was just sort of perusing the -- -- in here.
I it's a PDF that's hosted on -- dot org and it is a shred debt.
I mean it's kind of like the ramblings of like a -- -- genius URL it.
And you know I can't even begin to start to wrap my head around it but it's really fascinating and -- this guy is.
Brilliant -- you -- funny is not dead dead guys that developers in the programmers actually.
Definitely knew that he was a little bit older because within that proposal he talked about how one of the -- would be that there would be enough hard disk space to lure -- okay.
And so clearly like that had a -- -- problems since the last millennium I have to be such a genius -- and then not understand that.
I think because he is.
The genius of this is that is the -- bitcoin idea and not necessarily the programming and a pet elephant -- or maybe because he did employ a team of of developers to write the code form and they had to basically regenerate like 70% of what he had written -- -- wacky.
So I mean he isn't really encoder but.
Use a little sloppy sometimes yeah.
Which you know it's crazy story well.
And it's all what do you -- -- figure out when this first came out you were like it's got to be -- are you know like it's definitely like -- -- at the end of like six people or twelve colors are working around the clock -- -- turns -- it's one guy holed up in his room on for cameras building this whole thing.
It definitely has to be -- -- I mean you know go over dramatized it and it'll be like you know for some some -- -- -- -- -- guns and stuff.
That's the thing is -- you know we're talking about the story before hand and -- the stores -- over it right it's still sort of taken place right now so we don't know what's gonna happen after this article it's published there's graphical issues to deal with here.
And yet -- is that a risk now.
-- -- --
Now it's Richard man yeah what's gonna happen now let's put it -- a little -- what -- -- and everybody Alex winter.
Who is been you know painstakingly and chomping away at this film yet.
And this throws a whole gigantic monkey wrench into the whole creation the whole narrative now is is you know there's this new angle that is a major -- --
I you know what I wanted to ask.
I want to know how he is planning on spending the money and still going under the radar yeah you know like clearly he needs the money to article talks about how he's had some health issues he had a stroke recent right right right so.
You know he could use the money and the billion dollars is nothing to scoff -- but in order to catch that and you have to go through the US government which means you and ironically be put on their map so that I can do it is who figured out I don't know how to -- you had -- weird did the cool thing is that the story's not over.
-- and I like that about it --
According global we will keep up on feeling you wrote this Newsweek article -- tell world first you're gonna see how long it took me do explain -- don't read the article if you have time or Newsweek -- definitely worth.
The time for share.
Are OK moving on to something that is way more simple to understand -- and and everyone knows Jawbone.
-- -- making and I really cool Bluetooth. You know headsets and now they make awesome and jam box is Bluetooth speakers and they make.
A fitness tracking device called the -- than the up band.
And now they're getting into a -- other sort of healthy lifestyle. A focused product.
And it's basically their solution for.
Americans to curb and understand their caffeine addiction -- and it's no surprise the doctor comes on here every day or every time -- -- size has -- Americans don't enough sleep right mom according to the CDC 35% of adults are not getting the minimum amount of sleep that they probably should be adding.
Yeah that's probably due to caffeine remember every time he comes in doctor -- says that you should drink a cup a coffee or any kind of caffeine.
After 3 PM says the F 2 to 33 o'clock train -- because you know the caffeine half life is way bigger than you think it is.
And you know it's -- system and it can be linked to reasons why can't fall -- and whatnot.
So what this Jawbone up coffee app teams to do.
Is keep Americans more or anyone he uses it rather more off focused an understanding on what.
They're doing to their bodies in terms of their caffeine consumption --
And you know this is not.
You know when I first heard the idea -- cool how are they gonna incorporate this into some sort of like -- lifestyle.
It all really depends still -- entering the -- yourself and you have to be the one to lock.
And the library of stuff that they have is pretty comprehensive.
Anything from like you know your your piece chocolate to a Diet Coke to a fancy drink that you get at Starbucks.
A lot you have to keep this -- updated and obviously it's also time sensitive to com.
Maybe not so much in the way that you know you have a little bit leeway with food consumption apps that calculate caloric content and intake and whatnot friend but for coffee.
He kind of want to keep it more on.
Accurate in terms of the time you're taking it because it all will you know sort of combining create this formula.
That the Apple then dictate to you what you can do with your sleep in and and when you know how much sleep your -- missing out on -- stuff like that.
So it's a -- sort of app.
Com you don't even really need to ban.
I don't know how to work -- sort of tracks your sleep automatically but it input that yourself right but what they want to do you would Jawbone hopes they will accomplish with this is sort of crowd sourcing all this information from all the people who use the up and and the call for the app and sort of maybe have a better understanding of how people.
You know are missing out on sleep and maybe.
Then -- there be able to provide better advice and tips on how people can curb their caffeine intake to ensure that they get a better -- obviously.
I think that's the scariest part about caffeine I mean me personally -- -- caffeine out of my life.
-- last year or so totally drink caffeine and all we'll ever -- -- -- -- that gigantic hot chocolate future yeah I guess -- -- has.
It's of caffeine and -- there are definitely is not how much is a couple T.
I don't know I mean this is in it -- definitely caffeine but see that's because I I think like even this short conversation we just had about.
You know caffeine is the biggest problem with it is that no one really knows how much caffeine is in anything.
Right -- like.
For example like coffee tea coffee shops you know like.
It's you have no idea how much Starbucks puts in their copy verses your average can of Coke likes your advertising listed on the label but.
When I found out the reading the stories of FDA does -- require.
Drink manufacturers to publish the amount of can be why is -- drink caffeine is arguably was addictive drugs in the world yes.
And yet there's no regular -- everything just.
Everything down to the Graham and BI -- you have no idea that and then also caffeine affects everybody completely differently right and it's hard to standardize something like this Jawbone -- when.
You really know how it's gonna affect you like you for example.
When I drink tap coffee and finally I don't think I can really notice the big difference but for you you get noticeably --
If I had too much about it yet but you can talent to people's handshake -- get a headache you're teaching too -- -- not enough right.
There's no way you can really balance of how did you mean you -- you're -- coffee every day in the news we just Zoho drinking a lot of coffee read it and that's partly.
-- -- -- -- -- why -- mind gives you today's meeting that thing called a dirty copy.
W and you're only as was used that sparingly hate I don't -- the so that's when you put the -- -- that this breast so in the coffee yet.
It's just it's -- Jager bomb but everything has gone -- and it's all caffeine so I was I I only do that maybe twice a month via yet.
On those really rough -- is yet while you're doing for a day that's a problem cause drinking one of those a day and then an extra --
You know everyone says -- as. With the columns as.
Thing I don't know them we mean all they do they say cup when they're describing how much -- it I'll -- it does not there it's not a thought well that's yeah exactly it's probably way more than actually want to share sure -- -- anyway so I had that plus a dirty coffee every day.
Well that's -- that is a lot and then again.
I'm usually only like a one cup a day guy like a 1128212. -- -- and a I do it's easy to -- that feeling I mean feel more layered your little -- on your breed is feeling --
And this is placebo too because now that I've been off of that for awhile yet.
I'm fine like I just kind of forgot about what that -- right which I think is allotted. To enjoy the -- -- coffee and a you can drink decaf. -- decaf.
I don't get that to me that's like drinking nonalcoholic beer and even decaf -- little bit of caffeine in the -- due.
So anyway here are here's your chance to -- it to fix here on a picture caffeine intake but perhaps be more.
Aware of what you're doing to your body.
Yeah I mean I really do like a coffee in the morning -- -- become that guy you know I win twenty years without -- -- now.
-- on the train the tumor recent thing for you can last four years ago.
You know I think it is like -- -- a lot of water in the morning can also pep you up to.
I I -- have found -- by -- -- by eat an Apple.
I -- roll in the morning I will jump up a little more than yeah.
I don't know what that means -- -- countries and -- happy for that is but there you have it on so speaking of waking up in the morning.
Let's jump to the story.
If you really can't -- -- just to wake yourself up maybe you can rely on a more advanced alarm clock.
And our buddies over at Oscar my hair during your buddies among the -- my close friends and Oscar -- actually developed a new.
Alarm clock gadget.
That's designed to sort of wake you up a little bit differently.
The idea that you plug your iPhone I'm -- -- your iPhone only. Into this dock it'll wake you up at your designated time with.
The sound of bacon sizzling through the speaker built into the dock movie and the C it will also emit a smell.
-- -- in scented perfume.
Three -- is I think.
-- the exact time that you think it's the right your -- -- yet ready to your nose at which point you probably wake up in a raise that there is an action cream bacon involved and you wake up.
I don't (%expletive) you that's a horrible way to wake of the -- with -- lie just wake up with false hopes you have a site you -- us are today -- you're like Apollo.
Oh cool being lied to right -- -- -- it I'm already late for work that's terrible.
Sucks and then you gotta make baking yourself to just you know quench that thirst --
But I mean it's a novel idea --
It's not of that they're even publicizing to everybody because you can actually buy it right now and looks fake man -- -- -- you can get one but if you want -- you actually have to sign up.
For our contest.
And you have to let them know how much you love Oscar --
It'll look the know how truly said your life is. And then -- -- take pity on you and give you this little gadget duplicates you have.
Pickens can't then they can -- but -- I definitely think the right way and I've never really talked doctor Bruce -- this -- the right way.
To wake up if you if you -- of a problem waking up.
From from an alarm --
Wake up to like your favorite song.
The program that in on your phone and wake up to that make -- song that you absolutely love I think it's a bad idea well here's to let me finish.
When I wake up and hear a song that I've -- can love.
I can't just like not listen to -- and I can't to shut myself off.
I hear that song -- -- men. It's time to -- today access.
Get up as you start region -- -- we talked about -- various amount of songs from this decade.
They're from whatever there could be like flavor of the week can be an all time favorite.
I -- guest who Huey Lewis for you which Huey Lewis saw an.
-- -- to be square car.
You know earned fifty of course I've heard that but it's -- -- I'm thinking gotta get in turn any guys -- your love for back to the Fayette.
Make perfect Marty -- fly.
Fell asleep as close power of -- getting out of bed.
Course that's I'm gonna get your out of --
I'm gonna look at.
I feel like every time program a new sound into my phone.
So wake me up to I have to change that every like three months that start eating grapes are -- united and you give us like we have Libyan data so if you -- like chimes or something at 3 o'clock in the afternoon you're gonna freak out and get -- that's why you -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- unique exclusive sort of thing in the morning which rotate their of the -- indeed I've told you vulnerability on the opposite -- name I've told you like.
-- one friend who wakes up to the same songs every day for ten years yeah idea it's -- terrible so this is well it's not a terrible song.
-- get these nasty song.
He's like he's does it I'm sick man.
You know it's -- time to time yes -- have no soul sentinel perilously wrong here hey whatever gets you out of bed great and do it -- actually train myself to not Hampshire if doctor Bruce street view Google patent pat on the back but it.
A train myself to not use the alarm to wake up -- with the natural.
That is of skill that.
You didn't require yet few people possessing mean and the thing is if you wanna learn how to do that you just can't sleep in on the -- so that's kind of the big sacrifice to make to get rid of the line.
-- -- -- --
You will to some people it just happens to -- -- like a evolves to the point where.
And you really are supposed to wake up the same time it also helps that at CNET we don't really have to get into the office at the same time nor to -- to get in really early.
So you know I think everybody would -- need to use analog under the going to work at noon everyday we updated noon right now.
Okay it's noon one to -- -- -- -- -- it is an edited.
This is relaxed everyone's got their own schedule.
But speaking I don't know if that's the answer -- TE RR. Html as TDs all right we got a few of those and I'm really excited that we got about a dozen of them.
Okay so we're sort of -- -- talking about life tracking right to this Jawbone up story.
And this is sort of in the same vein I want to tell you about this couple.
And basically how they're using Twitter to strengthen their relation -- -- and see if you hate them by the end of the story yet or if maybe you wanna do the same thing V me V it's kind of a clever couples act.
So we're talking about a couple named -- Meyer and -- clinic right and -- of there -- sort of a young couple typical mean this photo I just I'm not -- and I don't wanna talk to these people just based on site so I judgment -- -- there -- -- to you if you get a photo this -- the ambulance loading up so there in their twenties.
And -- -- together.
About eight months ago so it's relatively French relationship an eight month rental account happy they are on the swing set well.
Don't judge a photo sorry go on because they're actually not that happy and -- they moved in last September.
Salute fellas and I can do that this quickly may be like after six months.
-- aren't even less than into the like four months after they started dating because they've been going now for eight months now okay so.
The started noticing that you know as with any coupled honeymoon stage -- coming to a close.
This thinking it's more arguments and they could -- figure out the reason why you know there -- recurring fights the subject matter of their fights kept coming up.
And after each byte was over this -- -- started realizing that. We had about really ridiculous stuff yeah.
And I think that's pretty common to any relationship -- -- -- sure does give examples your life something you know people have little triggers that --
-- -- --
Everyone has so they did what any twenty something young person with questionable decision making skills would -- --
And that's to go on to Twitter.
And make an account called act we fought about it's actually -- -- -- -- at we -- about.
And what they're doing is publishing a description of every single byte if ever gotten into.
This is that.
So. This is what it looks like.
Twitter.com slash -- fought about.
-- me pretty much publish every single thing.
And the I think -- alarming thing and you'll notice this right away because Twitter obviously publish -- kind -- date stamps is that the patent to a lot of pretty can fights.
These are not.
Bytes. That's a -- -- all Juba announced it.
But it really specific stuff like us so why -- it is really -- -- like there is this no alarms so we fought about it yet roll up your budget children Claire took four months to set up our electric bill.
On that is kind of knowing more than cold that's the I mean that you fought about it yet -- to that I had to meat stuffed animals.
That's probably true what it with a how many cellphones he needs for a moment.
Of these with Clinton. Claire couldn't get my attention because I was reading says Alan.
And an Allen used the wrong noodles.
Click needs to picker freak in battles here timeout on March 3 they -- no -- today Colin wearing gauged.
-- really -- and CNET.
Oh wow so now let's just three days ago I guess -- where it counts over him right will fights will go up April 3 it's off here -- scripts.
-- of so that's the thing like you know the question here is is -- strengthening their relationship or is this just reminding them.
About what they fight about.
You know there there defense and they said this is actually really help them sort of analyze each other's traders Blaine amendment and if they're using -- -- couples therapy exercises morning although in publicly you know just to be able to account for the problems and then.
Take responsibility for your mistakes just -- deep did you -- on this whole story.
Well I mean not too much deeper than just looking at the Twitter account why you click the link at the top of the Twitter -- no I didn't.
-- -- -- --
Now it's luncheon.
No but there incidents freaking -- prop comedy group that they're freaking trying to sell.
Though and yet -- they're both comedians does whatever it clearly their hilarious cat.
It geniuses to really get it.
I'm ally is just like the new version of couples therapy aside from the fact that they're doing it -- -- superiority and air their dirty -- -- -- in seriously now because -- comedians wall I think the pointer that -- it -- the ridiculous this of their fights show that they shouldn't really be argue about any of this stuff.
And answered turning in on -- -- and being like look.
We don't really have problems demise problem is a joke -- -- things joke.
The thing is they're also going out for only eight months you know I -- -- wanna reevaluate this Twitter account after they've been dating for say three years or Alameda has been married -- -- together -- 1111 years now.
You know -- -- eight month relationship is still pretty much in the honeymoon PA is still a joke and they're fighting two times a day.
After a month of dating it's bound to be did yeah I I still think it's a -- any of its real.
Think alien and I think it's -- joke.
To promote their infra thing could be could be on this is this is -- my dad says point to yes you --
There are a lot of photos of the two of them and it may likely be real couple but -- -- obvious right.
Let's get him on the show what happened fight and see if they really -- fighting now I don't think they are.
I think they're happy in -- edges -- everybody yet that's what I think yesterday we had a story of.
Out. 11% of Americans believe html.
Is in fact he sexually transmitted disease. From. Just sue everyone listening knows that is not the case. HTML stands for hyper -- markup language -- is the you know language that the entire Internet is essentially based on or was at some point -- -- --
Hyper text markup language.
Okay mom so first things first our buddy nick wrote in yelling at us they really know exactly what HTTP.
-- for and that's hypertext transport protocol.
Which just the -- make a jerking off motion -- this.
-- I second that I'm sorry nick -- no Josh each.
And that's called penis stuff is what people although I guess if it's an STV it's got to be penis or vagina and Josh H treated us he said hey you don't wanna catch hyper terminal master Pretoria long --
Or herpes French right no meal penile syndrome that's HTTPS.
That's faith but you can get Kevin writes in html is a rare form of human typhoid mouth league -- --
Okay which I got when I went on safari via his nasty and I -- all these -- -- their products.
Matthew rates in hyper testicular morbid lumps you know which. Who hasn't been down that rotary.
Give me a break William writes in highly transmit. Highly transmissible. Mitochondria -- laws which is funny because that's like a Star Wars.
Where it might -- might -- mitochondria inserted aren't my analytical query or is mitochondria there is a yeah that's like a cell thing yeah yeah okay well Maria and there you have the hair -- breaks into my -- you don't realize how is out Richard straw selena's.
Response Richard --
It's -- I'll probably stands for -- Hickey through massive lip --
I hate doing this interview -- so -- -- not validated that duty there yet super clean and I -- a -- now.
-- then you -- an html or maybe you have who -- transmitted modeling guests and I -- your -- high -- had that means it's all you need some cream com.
Writes in hypo myopic testicular lactation. You know which is.
Only seen in people from a portion of Israel it.
Nobody and only in and out in here but somebody mentioned that. DSL.
Right the and we know -- -- so mean also has another. Citizen would even think about -- please don't say it but.
No I knew that an intimate corners -- -- and the modem right yes caller.
So thanks to everyone who sent him in there about four -- five I simply don't feel comfortable saying on our show.
Regardless of hello.
Filthy -- can be feel like some of the listeners are just waiting for us to give them an OK to just blast us with -- duty him.
I mean I waited about five or do you guys that you considers what -- you wanna send us but you'd just not gonna necessarily.
Some love on the ship via the switcher since you didn't come up with -- now.
-- of doing bigger things like explaining this.
Freaking story of institutional Comodo story can figure about what acronyms -- -- -- -- yeah I know that you can really have a lot of fun.
So keep them coming -- as my cousin can't -- hairy toes many -- -- with the -- -- I don't know what that means.
Music fifteen I don't know that pretty durable means good it's a cute little example -- to listen to the chosen -- anyway.
Like some sort of spider -- -- for enactment situation going on there.
All right that's it for us today. -- for a four at cnet.com is our email address.
You wanna -- more of those there you go for it can't promise you they're gonna get red but if they're really exceptional.
Many B -- meek. Rule break for you.
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And -- were back here tomorrow finishing up.
This fantastic week.
A forum for -- until then I'm Jeff Bakalar I'm Justin -- I'm -- union and this is the in the 404 show high tech.
Low brow see you -- tomorrow but.
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