SiriusXM Announces New “Ask Trey” Segment, Encourages Fans To Submit Questions

first_imgEarlier this summer, SiriusXM radio launched a limited-run Phish Radio station including a special program dubbed “Ask Trey”, the channel’s centerpiece segment in which guitarist Trey Anastasio responded to questions from fans in a conversation with program host Ari Fink.Today, SiriusXM‘s Jam_ON channel has announced another round of “Ask Trey”, and is once again encouraging fans to submit their burning questions for Big Red. Fans have the chance to ask the Phish guitarist absolutely anything by submitting questions via email to [email protected] between now and Tuesday, November 13th. The answers will be broadcast live at a later date.In August, SiriusXM shared a video clip from their “Ask Trey” session about the origins of quintessential Phish composition “You Enjoy Myself”, often referred to by its initials, YEM.As Trey explained, “We went to Europe to play street music, we were nineteen… The whole summer we were buskers, me and [Jon Fishman] when he still had that crazy long hair.” When asked what the setlist for their street performances was like, Trey responded: “It was parts, bits and pieces of what became ‘You Enjoy Myself’ and ‘Harry Hood’.” The story unfolded as Trey recalled crafting the various musical segments which eventually became the composed sections of YEM.He also shed some light on the inspiration for the song’s light-hearted title. “There was this guy we were hanging with, we just met him on the street and would just hang out for hours. He was Italian and barely spoke English at all, but we were laughing. One day we were walking around right near the Uffizi Museum, and he had one arm around me and one around Fishman, and he says, [in a thick Italian accent], “You know, when I am with you, you enjoy myself!” Watch Trey discuss the origins of “You Enjoy Myself” below:Trey Anastasio on the Origins of “You Enjoy Myself”[Video: SiriusXM]last_img read more

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ABS to Class North America’s LNG Bunker Barge

first_imgHouston-based classification services provider ABS was selected by Q-LNG, LLC, to class an Articulated Tug Barge (ATB) for LNG bunkering in North America.The vessel is scheduled to begin construction at VT Halter Marine in Pascagoula, Mississippi, in early 2018.“This project represents another significant milestone for the region in the continued development of LNG infrastructure in North America, helping the maritime industry meet stricter emissions requirements,” Christopher J. Wiernicki, ABS Chairman, President and CEO, said.“This project will expand the LNG supply chain and play a critical role in the advancement of LNG as a marine fuel throughout the region and North America,” Chad Verret, Q-LNG Transport President, said.The LNG bunker barge, with 4,000 cubic meters LNG capacity, will be owned and constructed by Q-LNG while the operations will be handled by New Orleans-based Harvey Gulf International Marine.It will be chartered by Shell, and will supply necessary LNG fuel to cruise vessels throughout the Southeast Coast of the US.The LNG bunker barge will feature an innovative transfer system enabling it to load LNG from big or small terminals.last_img read more

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Substitutes provide key boost off bench

first_imgThe University of Wisconsin men’s soccer team has gotten out of a recent scoring slump, thanks to strong play from its substitutes up front.Two of the consistent substitutes for the Badgers are senior captain Jacob Brindle and freshman Chris Mueller. Brindle has seen playing time to give rest to forwards Mark Segbers and Tom Barlow, while Mueller generally comes into the midfield to add speed on the outside.Mueller has been getting solid minutes from Wisconsin head coach John Trask, which he has put to good use recently to help the team.“[Mueller’s] been working hard on his defense,” Trask said. “He offers some great things attacking-wise, he can unbalance the other team off the dribble. He’s maturing as quickly as these other guys.”Mueller’s speed has been a valuable asset against tired defenders, as he can create opportunities from the edge for his fellow freshmen forwards.Mueller played 64 minutes on the road against an experienced Michigan State team, along with consistent playing time in their other recent games. In Wednesday’s overtime game against Loyola-Chicago, Mueller played 87 minutes out of the possible 110 minutes.However, Trask is waiting for Mueller to be ready to play for the full 90 minutes, and Mueller is quietly putting in the extra time to get better which could help him see the field for the whole game.“I’m right there,” Mueller said. “I’m putting in some extra work off the field, so I’ll get there.”With each practice, Mueller builds chemistry with the other forwards, which he will be able to translate to games soon.Mueller’s determination to improve could be what pushes him to more time on the field to help the team with important minutes off the bench.“I’ve been working hard in training with these guys,” Mueller said. “It’s just coming more naturally. We’re improving every day, and if that’s what is going to help the team, I’ll take it.”Another piece on the attacking end is Brindle, who has been coming off the bench to help the Badgers late in their games.The challenge with substitutes is that none of them know how many minutes they will play on a given day, so they consistently have to be prepared.“We never know when it’s going to be, but when we do get in the game, we try to lift the team,” Brindle said.Brindle and Mueller bring fresh legs on the field to run and wear down the opposing defense, which has been on the field the entire game.The substitutes also play a role in keeping both Segbers and Barlow, who lead the team with 12 and 11 points, respectively, fresh and energized to play to the end of the game.Trask sees Brindle’s contributions as vital late in the game. Brindle is a finisher in the box, which Trask wants to use late in games. After the Badgers’ recent performances, Trask may move Brindle into the starting lineup.“Jacob [Brindle] is coming in off the bench right now,” Trask said. “We may change that up, but we are not quite sure if we’ll make a change up front. Some of the other guys are continuing to get better and stronger.”With Brindle and Mueller coming off the bench, Wisconsin’s attack is becoming stronger, which has shown through the scoring over the past four games.Given the time to play in game situations with each other, all five of the potential attacking players have a better understanding of what each of them likes.“[We] all play differently though. Mark [Segbers] likes the ball in space because he’s quicker,” Brindle said. “Tom [Barlow] and I work together well because we both track to the ball, so we can work off of each other that way.”Even though they have lost two of those four games, the Badgers have scored a goal in each of them, something they were not able to do consistently in their previous eight games.In their game Wednesday, Trask played freshman Tyler Yanisch to see what he could do as an outside midfielder, giving the Badgers another change of pace player and fresh legs to wear down their opponent.Trask is using this time to evaluate his young players outside of practices, to see what they can contribute to the team as substitutions.By evaluating all of the talent on the roster in game situations, Trask hopes he can find pieces of the puzzle to possibly turn the season around.The Badgers have been close in their past eight games, which means a small switch in the lineup could be the deciding factor in any of the upcoming games. Trask could very well look to a key substitute as the deciding factor.last_img read more

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