Episode 317 Ashley Scott Meyers talks with Actor and Filmmaker Steven Chase. Topics include how Steven Chase wrote a script with his intention to star in it, and how he started making movies in Florida. His credits include Stan The Man (2020) and Shut Up And Kiss Me! (2004).
SYS Podcast Episode 317: With Actor/Writer/Director Steven Chase
The Selling Your Screenplay Podcast
Read 'SYS Podcast Episode 317: With Actor/Writer/Director Steven Chase' at http://www.SellingYourScreenplay.com. Ashley Scott Meyers talks with Actor and Filmmaker Steven Chase. Topics include how Steven Chase wrote a script with his intention to star in it, and how he started making movies in Florida. His credits include Stan The Man (2020) and Shut Up And […]
Steven Chase; Director, Co-Writer, Actor (Stan the Man, Film, Romance 2020)
Jamie Roxx's Pop Roxx Talk Radio Show
Pop Art Painter Jamie Roxx (www.JamieRoxx.us) welcomes Steven Chase; Director, Co-Writer, Actor (Stan the Man, Film, Romance 2020) to the Show! Web: www.tigerseyeinternationalpictures.com/stanthemanSteven Chase has 30 days to change his ways in STAN THE MAN!This Valentine’s Day, Stan is touched by the most indignant of Angels!From director Steven Chase, and in the tradition of Heaven Can Wait and Switch, comes Stan the Man -available Feb 4 On Demand from Avail Films.Stan Mann (Steven Chase), a new money multi-millionaire, whose life consists of ladies, gambling and booze, lives at a 5-star hotel where the staff tends to his every need. Known as "Stan the Man" for his extreme generosity, he gets mixed up in a casino gambling scheme with Russian Mobsters and in one fateful bet, Stan loses everything. Planning to drown his sorrows in a bottle, Stan is critically wounded in a liquor store robbery, where he takes the bullet intended for the store clerk, Kristi (Anne Leighton). During a near-death experience in the ER, a slightly resentful Angel gives Stan 30 days to change his ways and redeem himself, and find his one true love.
Mind Control – Steven Chase and Byron Yu, Professors of Biomedical Engineering, Carnegie Mellon University – Computer Brain Interfaces That Could Allow Control of Body Movement Through Thought
Finding Genius Podcast
Carnegie Mellon biomedical engineering professors Steven Chase and Byron Yu provide a stimulating overview of computer-brain interfaces that could eventually lead to stunning advances for those who have lost control of movement, due to injury or disease. The professors’ work is heavily focused on highly advanced computer brain interfaces that might allow a human to control robotic limbs, etc. simply by thinking. By studying the activity of neurons within the primary motor cortex, Chase and Yu seek to expand on recent successes to enable people who have ALS, stroke, or spinal cord injuries to take back control of some movement. As the professors explain, through this process, damaged tissue can be bypassed. They provide some details on the current clinic trial procedure that requires a surgical implantation of electrodes that essentially allows the patient to control functions via a plug. With as little as one hundred neurons, control can be achieved to some degree, but control of more neurons and further research will be necessary to perfect the computer brain interface to a level of sublime sophistication. The Carnegie Mellon professors detail some of the areas of interest and desired applications of computer-brain interfaces. As they explain, for example, stroke victims may lose motor control of one side of their body. And researchers are looking at the possibility of sending control signals to the side of the body where control has been lost from the same side of the brain that is still successfully controlling the intact side of the body. The work is complex and although thought can enable some control, this is not a complete solution, for as they explain, many of the computations utilized for basic tasks involving movement actually circumvent the thought process entirely. Thus, the conscious monitoring of motor control is somewhat limited. As the professors explain, reanimating limbs would be the ideal scenario, but stimulation of muscles often directly impacts fast twitch fibers more than slow twitch fibers, which, unfortunately, leads to rapid muscle fatigue. Therefore, much more research is needed to perfect these complex solutions to extremely complex problems. In their opinion, the next decade will deliver clinical translations, as devices will be used for therapy for select types of patients, for control of spelling devices, for control of cursors to allow for computer usage, and also for wheelchair control. However, it may be a long time before advanced robotic control is delivered such that the computer brain interface can offer absolute control of robotic limbs, possibly with sensory input that is sent back to the brain. And ultimately the Carnegie Mellon professors hope that brain-computer interfaces will allow researchers to learn and understand the intricate workings of the human brain.