Tag Archives: Opening

YouTube is opening a production ‘Space’ for video creators in New York next month

YouTube is opening another of its studio “Spaces” in New York to help its community of video makers learn, collaborate and create new content. The facility follows similar setups in London, Los Angeles and Tokyo, which give aspiring filmers and internet personalities, which are attributable to much of YouTube’s success, access to equipment and industry experts. The treasure trove of video-making kit will include cameras, lights and boom microphones – some of which will be available to loan – as well as permanent and rotating sets, sound stages and post-production facilities. The fourth YouTube Space will open next month at…

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Five baseball books for Opening Day

Source: www.theblaze.com – Monday, March 31, 2014
In honor of opening day, here are five of our favorite baseball books of all time. These books consist of varying genres and eras, representing a small sample of the treasure trove of literature that exists on the sport. Let us know your favorites in the comments. And let’s go Mets! 1. Wait Till Next Year – A Memoir by Doris Kearns Goodwin Regardless of your feelings on Doris Kearns Goodwin’s politics, here she perfectly captures the golden era of 1950s baseball in New York City, a time in which the Brooklyn Dodgers, New York Giants and New York Yankees battled for the tri-state areas’ — and America’s heart. For all of those fans rooting for lovable losers, this is the book that will give you hope that this could be your year…or you might just have to wait till next year. “Wait Till Next Year” is that rare nostalgic book that will be read and loved equally by those young and old. 2. Moneyball by Michael Lewis “Moneyball” sought to show how the Oakland Athletics under the sage management of Billy Beane were able to compete as David’s against baseball’s Goliath big market teams like the New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox. Michael Lewis shows how Beane applied the principles of value investing to baseball; how essentially to stretch the A’s’ dollar further than that of other teams, he sought players who were artificially undervalued because of the biases inherent to baseball towards players with certain physical builds or players w

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