字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 ]MUSIC PLAYING] [APPLAUSE] KUMAIL NANJIANI: You'd think Google would have a better room than this. I thought there would be, like, an awesome movie theater, and most people are on the floor. Great. Google. DANA HAN-KLEIN: That's how we roll. That's-- you know, we gotta-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: You want to stay grounded. DANA HAN-KLEIN: We need server space. KUMAIL NANJIANI: I get it. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Kumail just read-- [INTERPOSING VOICES] THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Kumail just read "The Game," and started off with, like, a hard neg up top. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah, man. This is Google. You've gotta show them who's boss. I bing, so I don't know what-- [LAUGHTER] JK, nobody bings. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: I webcrawl. DANA HAN-KLEIN: This would be the shortest talk in the history of-- you're out of here, like, all right, gotta go. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah. I went on Bing by mistake once, and it said, you-- just go to Google. [LAUGHTER] DANA HAN-KLEIN: Did they give up? Was that just it? KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah. My computer got on fire. [LAUGHTER] Yes? ZACH WOODS: Go ahead. KUMAIL NANJIANI: No, no, no. ZACH WOODS: Oh, no. This is-- my question cannot support this level of attention. I just was curious if you used the phrase got on fire. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah, he did. ZACH WOODS: That was it. Thank you. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Got on fire. DANA HAN-KLEIN: I mean, this is going on the internet. It could be the next, like, slang term. Everyone will be like that's got on fire. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Got on fire, it's gonna get on fire. DANA HAN-KLEIN: There we go. It'll be like a self-fulfilling prophecy? Is that what that becomes? ZACH WOODS: Yeah. DANA HAN-KLEIN: I'd love to know, we just saw the first episode of season four. What do you think the biggest shift in reaction has been to the show? KUMAIL NANJIANI: For season four? DANA HAN-KLEIN: Yeah. KUMAIL NANJIANI: We haven't heard any of the reaction yet, so we don't know. DANA HAN-KLEIN: Oh. Well, let's give them the reaction for season four. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah, how do you-- AMANDA CREW: Reaction. [CHEERING] Whoa, big-- ZACH WOODS: I would say, just based on that, the reaction is much more coerced this time around. DANA HAN-KLEIN: Oh, yeah, they hated it. They hated it. They're being paid to do that. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Can I say, this is a very diverse crowd. It's white people and Asian people. [LAUGHTER] I see my people. This is great. Look. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yes, it's all the peeps. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Does this feel threatening to you, white man? THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yes. It's not my America. [LAUGHTER] I want to see everybody's H-1's right now. KUMAIL NANJIANI: I bet there's a few here. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: You bet there's a few H-1s in here? KUMAIL NANJIANI: Hey, man, I was an H-1 until I found-- tricked someone into falling in love with me. AMANDA CREW: And then made a movie about it too, right? KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah. AMANDA CREW: Yeah. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: I was an O-1. It's for artists of, um, extraordinary ability. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah, it was made for people like Einstein and then, you know, these people. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Not L-1s. That was made for talentless hacks like myself. Let's get into a strong visa debate right now. DANA HAN-KLEIN: Let's. KUMAIL NANJIANI: I'll go anti, just to stir the pot. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: [LAUGHS] DANA HAN-KLEIN: This ends in me being fired, I feel like. KUMAIL NANJIANI: You haven't-- THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: All of us. KUMAIL NANJIANI: --done anything wrong. We have. Sorry, Dana. DANA HAN-KLEIN: I am out of questions. No, how much did you know about the goings-on of Silicon Valley, like this area, before you started the show? KUMAIL NANJIANI: I didn't know anything about it. I remember-- I feel like the world outside Silicon Valley has become much more aware of the goings-on of Silicon Valley in the last four years. Not because of our show, but I remember the show-- when we did the pilot, I would tell people I'm gonna do a pilot-- a pilot is just, it's just the first episode-- called "Silicon Valley." And they were like, oh, is it set in the '90s? And I was like, no, there's crazy shit happening there right now. And people-- it wasn't as much in the mainstream consciousness as it is right now. So I knew nothing about it, really. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: I had approached tech in general just as a consumer, as, like, a primarily a gamer. So, like, however it was going to improve my gaming experience, that's usually where I checked in. And I would say my horizons have broadened a little bit. And it's been interesting to know, like-- well, to find out just the business elements of it all, just how much money is flying around. It really does sort of feel like this tech, nerdy Wild West. Everybody's shooting each other with infrared laser beams instead of pistols. ZACH WOODS: I hadn't even really engaged with tech as a consumer. Like, I was so frightened of tech just in my daily life, I used my father's email address in high school, because-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: Which was zachsdad. ZACH WOODS: Yeah, zachsdad. KUMAIL NANJIANI: At aol.gov. ZACH WOODS: We have ego boundary issues between the two of us. But I was too-- it felt too daunting to set up a Gmail account, so that was my relationship to tech. AMANDA CREW: I remember when I-- MARTIN STARR: It felt too daunting? ZACH WOODS: Daunting, yeah. I was intimidated by it. I, like, went to the login, and it asked me my name, and I was like, fuck this. [LAUGHTER] AMANDA CREW: When I set up my first email account, I didn't understand what it was. So when I shared my email address with my friend, I was like, yeah, it's email@example.com. And-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: Oh, I'm so sorry, a couple questions. Cucumber cutie? ZACH WOODS: That feels both suggestive and infantile at the same time. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Yeah, it's like a child trying to be sexual. ZACH WOODS: Oh, no. AMANDA CREW: I'm-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: Cucumber? AMANDA CREW: Cucumber_cutie@hotmail.com was my email address. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Why? AMANDA CREW: And it was because I was in the ninth grade, and I was in the computer class when I was making it, and there was a poster that said, cool as a cucumber. And I was like, yeah, cucumbers are cool. So that was-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: That is adorable. ZACH WOODS: Although I shouldn't give you-- Kumail shouldn't give you shit, because his first email was dildoteddybear. KUMAIL NANJIANI: (LAUGHING) I know you have questions. I will answer them. Dildo teddy bear. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Why teddy bear? Dildo I get. KUMAIL NANJIANI: It was dildoteddybear-- ZACH WOODS: This is the most-- like, it's-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: It was dildoteddybear2-- ZACH WOODS: Yes. KUMAIL NANJIANI: --because someone got to the-- ZACH WOODS: Because your dad had dildoteddybear1. KUMAIL NANJIANI: My dad was original dildoteddybear, and I was dildoteddybear Jr. And that's still how we call each other? Hi. Does that answer your question? ZACH WOODS: Does this count as sexual harassment, since we don't work here? DANA HAN-KLEIN: This answers my question more than I ever wanted, I think. ZACH WOODS: Sorry. It's gross. Sorry for saying that. DANA HAN-KLEIN: It's a safe space. We're learning a lot about each other, apparently. Has working on the show made you, like, at all more inclined to learn about this? Or are you just like, eh, I'm good. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: No-- ZACH WOODS: It's interesting, it's not-- I mean, we're not-- at least for me, I'm not going on any, like, giant research expeditions into-- but like, if I'm listening to the radio and a show about tech comes on, I'm more likely to understand some of the, like, basic vocabulary of it, or like articles I'll read that I wouldn't otherwise read. But yeah, I feel like it's made me a little bit more familiar with tech. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: I've definitely pursued it, just because the show's gotten some sort of direct lines not only to investors, but developers, as well. And I always-- like, talking again about games, my favorite booth at E3 is always like the new, like, rendered grass that Nvidia has, as opposed to, like, the latest modern warfare game. So like, I-- I kind of like the elements and the pieces of LEGO that go into building the bigger picture. And just with the show and kind of like-- I mean, as crass as this is, like, the little bit of extra spending money that you get by being on TV, there's just some opportunities to kind of-- to explore, just based on if you have an interest in a certain thing-- me, it's games and the environment-- I think there's opportunities to explore here in the Valley. And it's been interesting. ZACH WOODS: Tommy's been heavily investing in bringing back Tamagotchis. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah. Yeah, Tamagotchis. But I'm calling them "Tommyguccis." KUMAIL NANJIANI: And they're, like, little versions of you. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah. KUMAIL NANJIANI: And you gotta feed 'em. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah, you gotta feed these guys. KUMAIL NANJIANI: Gotta feed these guys. AMANDA CREW: And you've got to play with them. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: You've gotta feed these guys. KUMAIL NANJIANI: It's gotta be compliments. You feed it compliments. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah, they always have just super low self-esteem, and you have to pick them up. ZACH WOODS: But weirdly, the more you praise them, the hungrier they get. THOMAS MIDDLEDITCH: Yeah. Yeah, it's a real sad relationship you have to develop with these Tommyguccis. In Canada, gucci is-- KUMAIL NANJIANI: What?