this is our front yard vegetable gardenhere in uh. kansas city missouri and i know that people all over the country are growing gardens in some in their front yards in some people are gettingin trouble for vegetable gardens in their front yards uh. cuz they suppopseldy don’t look as good
but uh. we’re trying to make it look as good as possible I’m not really sure with the city laws are here in Kansas City about it we don’t have a homeowners association but uh we did a few things just to makesure it looked good so we didn’t have any public complaints uh. firstthing we did is we put in that decorative brick
around the edge we used to have just some regular old building construction bricks so wechanged that to some decorative edging before we put this garden in uh. next thing we did that we think helped a lot is we put the flowersall around the edge the uh. marigolds
so you see some color from street uh. rather than just the plants hastily can try to put the plants in no end ascending heights so we got the shortstuff in the front so you can see the flowersand herbs
them a bigger stuff in the back tears bessie couldn’t have been worked perfectly well um. so sick of all few things that we did try to make thisa little better
signed some steps you can see thestatues from st that uh. colors appear on my sleeveagain although i can’t roll we’re gonna form back a little bit cruise again we don’t want debating the seventeen s t uh. we got here is you know some herbs mls signs
Google Fiber Comes to Kansas City KS
PATRICK PICHETTE: Data speedis like oxygen, right? Oxygen you take for granteduntil it disappears, and then it becomes everything, right? Data is the same thing, right? Everything runningfine is fine. And then when you don’thave data, when you buffer, you go, what?
Sucky. I don’t know if you can seesucky on camera, but anyways, like very sucky. JOE REARDON: Lack of bandwidth,the idea that there’s not enough access today,I think, is evidenced in all kinds of places. ROBB HEINEMAN: I have all kindsof personal experiences where the internet and the speedof the internet’s been
incredibly frustrating. CINDY LANE: The average highschooler has texted 1,200 times from the time they getout of bed to when they hit school at 7:30 in the morning. And so their world is fast,fast, fast, but when they get to the school, weslow way down. SERGEY BRIN: Processor speed,power consumption, networking that we deploy withina datacenter.
It has gotten just incrediblyfaster, by an order of magnitude, every few years. MILO MEDIN: The communicationsnetwork is the thing that’s falling behind in thespeed of innovation. What we’re trying to do withthis effort is to take people from the megabit webto the gigabit web. PATRICK PICHETTE: Today,everybody’s used to three, four, five, six, 10,20 megabits, right?
So a gigabit is like a thousandtimes bigger. MILO MEDIN: One of our goalsis to actually deliver that kind of connectivityto ordinary people. SERGEY BRIN: That’s why we’rerolling out communities, starting with Kansas City, thatare going to give one gigabit of accessto every home. BO FISHBACK: It is going toprobably be the most buzzed event in the history of KansasCity on the day it’s announced
and that is pretty awesome. That’s pretty amazing. KEVIN LO: In Kansas City,Kansas, we were absolutely blown away by the leadership. The Mayor, the city staff,the utility as well. BRENT MILES: Next stepinfrastructure. ROBB HEINEMAN: Nerdout the stadium. DR. ROY JENSEN: Immediacy.