Stab Podcasts
Stab Podcasts
Sep 18, 2020
The Drop! Jake Paterson joins us to talk Surf100, waxing Andy Irons and Ethan Ewing
Play • 28 min
Surf100 North Point is wrapped, and perhaps unsurprisingly, the local phenom and recent QS graduate Jack ‘Three-Hundo’ Robinson has won.

The results were decided by you—the thousands who judged the event live from their homes. And one of you, a cat named Cam Stedman, won three spankin’ new Arakawa blades for his efforts. Congrats, Cam.

If you missed it, check out now.
The Building Science Podcast
The Building Science Podcast
Positive Energy
What Would This Old House Say?
This Old House has been the gateway experience for countless numbers of building science enthusiasts and we’d wager many of you listeners have intersected with the show at some point in your life and career. Media, whether television or podcasting, is about so much more than sharing information - it’s about telling stories. And the important stories are the ones that change paradigms and facilitate progress in the world. Join Kristof as he interviews Chris Ermides of This Old House and the Ask This Old House podcast about leveraging stories to create meaning and context for anyone building a home. Chris Ermides: Chris Ermides joined This Old House in December 2018 as the editor of pro content. Since then, he’s written and produced a wide array of digital content, including articles and videos geared towards professional tradesmen and women. He is the host of the Ask This Old House podcast, the Idea House Build series, and many interviews on This Old House: Live. His interest in home improvement began at the age of 6 when he accompanied his dad to the local hardware store on the weekends and helped him on projects around the house. It was during this time that he also started watching This Old House and New Yankee Workshop. The trades have been a strong part of his family for several generations—Chris’s grandfather, an immigrant from Greece, was a cobbler and his great grandfather was a carpenter in Greece. While studying English in college, Chris worked full-time at a local hardware store before graduating with a Master’s degree in teaching English. He went on to teach high school and middle school English while working as a house painter and repairman during the summers. After four years of teaching, Chris returned to the trades starting with a brief stint on a ranch in Wyoming. His career path continued to evolve on jobsites, working his way up from a laborer to carpenter and eventually site supervisor for a custom home builder in upstate New York. He combined his love for the trades and writing chops with his jobsite experience and became an editor at Fine Homebuilding and Tools of the Trade. He’s been a contributor to JLC, Deck Builder, and ToolBox Buzz. Throughout his career he’s reported on many aspects of residential construction including how-to, tools, materials, and building science. Follow Chris on Instagram @ChrisErmidesTOH.
59 min
The Powell Movement Action Sports Podcast
The Powell Movement Action Sports Podcast
Mike Powell
TPM Episode 209: Isaac Freeland, 2020 Freeride World Tour Champion
The name Isaac Freeland is not one most people know in skiing, which is a shame. Isaac was named ‘Rookie of the Year’ for the Freeride World Tour in 2020. What’s more impressive than that is that he’s also the overall Freeride World Tour Champion—Holy Crap!! And, between almost not making the tour on his last attempt, his allergies, being an only child, ski racing, and more, it makes for an awesome listen. Isaac Freeland Show Notes: 3:00: Showing up in Verbier and finding out he won 8:00: Weed question and ad 10:00: Growing up in San Diego as an only child, Parkour, allergies, and epi-pens 16:00: Getting into skiing, racing, Sugar Bowl Academy, and quitting race 23:00: Stanley: Get 30% off site wide with the code drinkfast Glade Optics: Get 10% off with the code TPM10 10 Barrel Brewery: Buy their beers, they support action sports more than anyone 25:00: The freeride program, competing, and who does he look up to 31:00: Rare Injuries, college, and trying to be “pro” 38:00: Almost making the tour, 1 final year to qualify for the FWT, and a life changing win 41:30: COAL Headwear Use the code powell15 for 15% off Peter Glenn Ski and Sports 43:15: The FWT live stream, what are the changes on this level, and his mentality and panic attacks 45:00: The events, the podiums, prize money and sponsors 53:00: Inappropriate Questions with Jonnie Merrill
1 hr 1 min
The Pedalshift Project: Bicycle Touring Podcast
The Pedalshift Project: Bicycle Touring Podcast
Tim Mooney
230: Scouting a New Bike Touring Route
A new year, a new bike route! On this episode, we hit the road and scout out a new bike touring route to see if it looks as good in person and it does on the screen. Scouting a new bike touring route * Part of the route mentioned in Pedalshift 228 * US Highway 11 and US Highway 30 * Apologies for the rough audio in parts of this! Pedalshift Society As always we like to close out the show with a special shoutout to the Pedalshift Society! Because of support from listeners like you, Pedalshift is a weekly bicycle touring podcast with a global community, expanding into live shows and covering new tours like this spring's DC to Cincinnatti bike tour! If you like what you hear, you can support the show for 5 bucks, 2 bucks or even a buck a month. And there's one-shot and annual options if you're not into the small monthly thing. Check it all out at Kimberly Wilson Caleb Jenkinson Cameron Lien Andrew MacGregor Michael Hart Keith Nagel Brock Dittus Thomas Skadow Marco Lo Terrance Manson Harry Telgadas Chris Barron Mark Van Raam Brad Hipwell Mr. T Nathan Poulton Stephen Dickerson Vince LoGreco Cody Floerchinger Tom Benenati Greg Braithwaite Sandy Pizzio Jeff Muster Seth Pollack Joseph Quinn Drue Porter Byron Paterson Joachim Raber Ray Jackson Jeff Frey Kenny Mikey Lisa Hart John Denkler Steve Hankel Miguel Quinones Alejandro Avilés-Reyes Keith Spangler Greg Towner Dan Gebhart, RIP Jody Dzuranin Lucas Barwick Michael Baker Brian Bechtol Reinhart Bigl Greg Middlemis Connie Moore William Gothmann Brian Benton Joan Churchill Mike Bender Rick Weinberg Billy Crafton Gary Matushak Greg L’Etoile-Lopes James Sloan Jonathan Dillard John Funk Tom Bilcze Ronald Piroli Dave Roll Brian Hafner Misha LeBlanc Ari Messinger David Gratke Todd Groesbeck Wally Estrella Sue Reinert John Leko Stephen Granata Phillip Mueller Robert Lackey Dominic Carol Jacqi McCulloch John Hickman Carl Presseault David Neves Patty Louise Terry Fitzgerald Peter Steinmetz Timothy Fitzpatrick Michael Liszewski Hank O’Donnell David Zanoni David Weil Matthew Sponseller Scott Angelo
31 min
John Cadogan
Tesla under fire from Feds after failing to recall almost 160,000 cars with defective screens
The US National Highway Traffic Safety Administration has taken the view that those absurdly gigantic and distracting central touchscreens on almost 160,000 Teslas are defective - mainly because they randomly just go blank after about five years of ordinary driving.   Save thousands on any new car (Australia-only): AutoExpert discount roadside assistance package: Did you like this report? You can help support the channel, securely via PayPal: Yet another example of Genius Elon’s amazingly cutting-edge technology. The defect this time causes the reversing camera not to work and the windscreen defrosters likewise to fail.  Chimes and other alerts that form part of Tesla’s ‘not really an autopilot’ system also fail to work when this happens.   It’s all somewhat inconvenient if that happens when you’re asleep on the Interstate at 75mph because you put your faith in Electric Elon, and (for whatever reason) you actually thought the term ‘AutoPilot’ was loosely related to what those two words actually mean.  The Feds have taken the inconvenient (for Tesla) view that this is a safety issue - because they say - using what we in the real world might call ‘facts’ and ‘reasoning’ - that the failure of the screen increases the risk of death and/or carnage - and therefore it is deserving of a recall.  The Feds say the defect occurs because the processors driving the fat screens are designed for early obsolescence. Apparently they have a finite number of program-and-erase cycles, after which they simply decline to function any more - a process which takes about five years of ordinary driving. The Feds say this is insufficient for safety-critical features.
10 min
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