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In some industries, sex sells. In the science journalism industry, however, potentially killer asteroids sell even more. Due to a quirk of how NASA refers to the many asteroids it tracks, countless headlines like these fill Google News every month: “Massive and Potentially Dangerous Asteroid Will Approach Earth Tonight”; “‘Potentially Hazardous’ Asteroid to Pass by Earth on Super Bowl Sunday.” Those aren’t tabloids—they’re from Newsweek and New York Magazine , respectively. The problem is, NASA’s definition of “potentially hazardous” isn’t the same as the general public’s.

There are countless asteroids in this solar system, and astronomers try to keep track of as many as they can, including those that may cause harm in the future. But the term “Potentially Hazardous Asteroid,” a label that NASA routinely gives to various space rocks, doesn’t mean that Earth is in danger—or even potentially in danger, at least not any time soon. It just means that scientists should continue tracking that rock, and let us know if they do become a concern later.

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“It really has to do with what ‘potentially’ means,” Matthew Holman, director of the International Astronomical Union’s Minor Planet Center, told Gizmodo. “It’s something that in the distant future could possibly impact the Earth but doesn’t necessarily mean something about what’s happening today.”

Most recently, folks have latched onto a large asteroid called 2002 AJ129. It won’t pass especially close—at its nearest, the space between it and Earth will still be about 10 times the distance from us to the moon. But it’s big, maybe a kilometer in diameter. It is of no impact concern and will not hit Earth. In fact, in the past month there have been several smaller asteroids that have passed between the Earth and the moon that you have not heard about. But still, people have written about AJ129 with concerning headlines , hoping that you will visit their website .

This happens all the time, and recently we’ve tried to be a little less fearmonger-y about it ( we weren’t always ).

“Potentially hazardous” may be useful for scientists, but is a bad term for everyone else. These asteroids are not hazardous to you at the time that they are covered by the news. The term doesn’t adequately explain what is occurring: NASA defines these objects as asteroids whose orbits come within around 20 lunar distances of the Earth’s orbit and that are around 140 meters in diameter or larger.

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You can customize a basic model through JSON or JavaScript code.


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Once you’ve created a model with the model generator , you can start customizing it. You can customize it using the command-line tool, by editing the model definition JSON file , and by adding JavaScript code.

Customizing a model with the command-line tool

You can’t modify an existing model with the model generator . However, you can customize the model manually and to some degree by using the command-line tool; see below.

You can usethe command-line toolto customize a model after you initially create it; specifically, you can:

You can customize a number of aspects of a model by simply editing the model definition JSON file in common/models (for example, customer.json ), which by default looks like this:


LoopBack adds the settings in the the model JSON file to those of the base model. In most cases, this is straightforward, but for ACL settings there can be complex interactions since some ACL settings take precedence over others. For more information, see ACL rule precedence for more information.

You can make a model extend or “inherit from” an existing model, either one of the built-in models such as User, or a custom model you’ve defined in your application. To do this with the model generator , simply choose the desired model when you’re prompted to “Select model’s base class”. Alternatively, you canedit the Model definition JSON file and set the “base” property to the name of the model you want to extend.

In general,useas the base model when you want to store your data in a database using a connector such as MySQL or MongoDB. Useas the base for models that don’t have CRUD semantics, for example, using connectors such as SOAP and REST.

For example, here is an excerpt from a customer.json file that extends the built-in User model to define a new Customer model:


In general, you can extend any model this way, not just the built-in models.

Currently you cannot modify a built-in model’s required properties. If you need to do this, then create your own custom model as a replacement instead.

You can create custom models that extend from a single base custom model. For example, to define a model called MyModel that extends from a custom model you defined called MyBaseModel , createMyModelusing model generator then edit the JSON file common/models/MyModel.json as follows:

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A punk rocker-turned-Zen priest helps desperate people re-discover the will to live through counseling, and must practice what he preaches.

Emmy Award-winning filmmaker Lana Wilson is a New York-based writer, director, and producer. Her first film, , went inside the lives of the four most-targeted abortion providers in the country, and was critically acclaimed for providing a moving and complex look at one of the most incendiary issues of our time. premiered at the Show more Sundance Film Festival in 2013, and went on to be theatrically released by Oscilloscope Laboratories in 50 North American cities. It won the 2015 Emmy Award for Best Documentary after a national broadcast on the PBS documentary series . was also nominated for the Independent Spirit Award for Best Documentary, four Cinema Eye Honors, a Satellite Award, and the Ridenhour Prize. It was named one of the five best documentaries of the year by the National Board of Review, and featured in "Best of 2013" lists in the , and more. Wilson’s film tells the story of a remarkable Zen priest doing suicide prevention in Japan. She also recently wrote an episode of the National Geographic Channel miniseries , executive produced by Doug Liman and Matt Wolf. Wilson was previously the Film and Dance Curator at Performa, the New York biennial of new visual art performance. Her work has been supported by the Sundance Documentary Fund, the Tribeca Film Institute, the Bertha Foundation, the Educational Foundation of America, Chicken Egg Pictures, the International Documentary Association, Candescent Films, Women in Film, and the New York State Council on the Arts, among other institutions. She holds a BA in Film Studies and Dance from Wesleyan University, where she graduated with honors. Show less

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Ittetsu Nemoto is not your typical Buddhist priest. A former punk rocker who loves riding his motorcycle and dancing all night in clubs, he became famous in Japan for his extraordinary success in inspiring suicidal men and women to keep on living. His unorthodox approach to suicide prevention includes one-on-one counseling sessions as well as meditation, camping trips, and wild collaborative art projects. But Nemoto also struggles with demons of his own. He does not sleep, his phone is rarely silent, and his temple is never empty. His days and nights consist of endless counseling sessions and retreats. He has hundreds of “patients” but is only a one-man practice. According to his doctor, if Nemoto doesn’t make significant lifestyle changes soon, he'll have very little time left to live.

The priest finds himself at a crossroads, because he wants to be there for his own family — including his baby son — but also feels like he can’t say no to the desperate people who come to him for help. is a lyrical, complex, and moving portrait of an imperfect individual dealing with a profound contemporary issue that ultimately affects us all.

2017 Tribeca Film Festival

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