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Vincent Bochdalek

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Vincent Bochdalek

Vincent Bochdalek

Born
1801
Litoměřice

Died
February 3, 1883

Nationality
Czech

Fields
anatomy

Influenced
Victor Bochdalek

Vincent Alexander Bochdalek (1801 – February 3, 1883) was a Bohemian anatomist. His first name has also been given as Vincenc and Vincenz.

Contents

1 Biography
2 Associated eponyms
3 References
4 Bibliography
5 External links

Biography[edit]
Bochdalek was born in Litoměřice. He obtained his doctorate in 1833 in Prague, where he was later professor of anatomy for several decades. He retired in 1874, settling in Litoměřice and later dying in Prague. His son, Victor Bochdalek (1835–1868), became a prominent physician in his own right.
Associated eponyms[edit]

Bochdalek’s cyst: a congenital cyst at the root of the tongue.
Bochdalek’s flower basket: part of the choroid plexus of the fourth ventricle protruding through the lateral bursa (recessus lateralis) of the fourth ventricle (Luschka’s foramen).
Bochdalek’s foramen: a congenital defective opening through the diaphragm, connecting pleural and peritoneal cavities.
Bochdalek’s ganglion: a ganglion of dental nerve in the jaw (maxilla) above the root of the canine teeth.
Bochdalek’s hernia: Congenital diaphragmatic hernia which allows protrusion of abdominal viscera into the chest.
Bochdalek’s triangle: the lumbocostal triangle, a triangle-shaped slit in the muscle plate between lumbar or sternal part in the diaphragm and the 12th rib.
Bochdalek’s valve: a fold of membrane in the lacrimal duct near the punctum lacrimale. Another name for this structure is Foltz’ valvule; named after French ophthalmologist Jean Charles Eugène Foltz (1822–1876).
Vater’s duct: a duct that in the embryo connects the thyroid diverticulum and the posterior part of the tongue.

References[edit]

MATOUSEK, O (March 1952). “Vincenc Alex. Bochdalek, first professor of pathological anatomy in Prague.”. Cas. Lek. Cesk. 91 (13): 407. ISSN 0008-7335. PMID 14390182. 
Wondrák, E (October 1983). “The Czech anatomist and pathologist V.A. Bochdalek–100 years since his death”. Cas. Lek. Cesk. CZECHOSLOVAKIA. 122 (43): 1334–7. ISSN 0008-7335. PMID 63574


1952 Chicago White Sox season

1952 Chicago White Sox

Major League affiliations

American League (since 1901)

Location

Comiskey Park (since 1910)

Chicago (since 1900)

Other information

Owner(s)
Grace Comiskey

General manager(s)
Frank Lane

Manager(s)
Paul Richards

Local television
WGN-TV
(Jack Brickhouse, Harry Creighton)

Local radio
WCFL
(Bob Elson, Dick Bingham)

 < Previous season     Next season  >

The 1952 Chicago White Sox season was the team’s 52nd season in the major leagues, and its 53rd season overall. They finished with a record 81–73, good enough for third place in the American League, 14 games behind the 1st place New York Yankees.

Contents

1 Offseason
2 Regular season

2.1 Season standings
2.2 Record vs. opponents
2.3 Opening Day lineup
2.4 Notable transactions
2.5 Roster

3 Player stats

3.1 Batting
3.2 Pitching

4 Farm system
5 Notes
6 References

Offseason[edit]

October 10, 1951: Marv Rotblatt, Jerry Dahlke, Bill Fischer, and Dick Duffy (minors) were traded by the White Sox to the Seattle Rainiers for Marv Grissom and Hal Brown.[1]
November 27, 1951: Joe DeMaestri, Gordon Goldsberry, Dick Littlefield, Gus Niarhos, and Jim Rivera were traded by the White Sox to the St. Louis Browns for Al Widmar, Sherm Lollar, and Tom Upton.[2]

Regular season[edit]
Season standings[edit]

American League
W
L
Pct.
GB

New York Yankees
95
59
.617

Cleveland Indians
93
61
.604
2

Chicago White Sox
81
73
.526
14

Philadelphia Athletics
79
75
.513
16

Washington Senators
78
76
.506
17

Boston Red Sox
76
78
.494
19

St. Louis Browns
64
90
.416
31

Detroit Tigers
50
104
.325
45

Record vs. opponents[edit]

1952 American League Records

v
t
e

Sources:
[1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8]

Team
BOS
CWS
CLE
DET
NYY
PHI
STL
WSH

Boston

12–10
9–13
16–6
8–14
12–10
11–11
8–14

Chicago
10–12

8–14–1
17–5
8–14
11–11
14–8
13–9–1

Cleveland
13–9
14–8–1

16–6
10–12
13–9
15–7
12–10

Detroit
6–16
5–17
6–16

9–13
5–17–1
8–14
11–11–1

New York
14–8
14–8
12–10
13–9

13–9
14–8
15–7

Philadelphia
10–12
11–11
9–13
17–5–1
9–13

14–8
9–13

St. Louis
11–11
8–14
7–15
14–8
8–14
8–14

8–14–1

Washington
14–8
9–13–1
10–12
11–11–1
7–15
13–9
14–8–1

Opening Day lineup[edit]

Chico Carrasquel, ss
Nellie Fox, 2b
Minnie Miñoso, lf
Eddie Robinson, 1b
Ray


Mercedes-Benz GLC-Class

Mercedes-Benz GLC-Class

Overview

Manufacturer
Mercedes-Benz

Production
2015-present

Model years
2016-present

Assembly
Bremen, Germany
Pune, India[1]
Bogor, Indonesia (since May 2016)
Uusikaupunki, Finland (ramp-up 2017) [2] , Thailand (TAAP)

Body and chassis

Class
Compact luxury crossover SUV

Body style
5-door SUV

Layout
Front engine, rear-wheel drive / all-wheel drive

Related
Mercedes-Benz C-Class

Powertrain

Engine
2.0L I4 turbo
2.2L CDI I4

Transmission
9-speed 9G-Tronic automatic

Dimensions

Wheelbase
113.1 in (2,873 mm)

Length
183.3 in (4,656 mm)

Width
74.4 in (1,890 mm)

Height
64.5 in (1,638 mm)

Curb weight
3,947 lb (1,790 kg) (US)

Chronology

Predecessor
Mercedes-Benz GLK-Class

Mercedes-Benz GLC 250d (Australia)

Interior

Mercedes-Benz GLC-Class is a compact luxury SUV introduced in 2015 for the 2016 model year that replaces the former Mercedes-Benz GLK-Class.
Under the vehicle naming scheme maintained by Mercedes-Benz, SUV’s use the base name “GL”, followed by the model’s placement in Mercedes-Benz hierarchy. The “G” is for Geländewagen (German for off-road vehicle) and alludes the long-running G-Wagen. This is followed by the letter “L” that acts as a linkage with the letter “C”—the GLC being the SUV equivalent to the C-Class.[3][4]
The GLC, like its predecessor, is currently assembled at Mercedes-Benz’ plant in Bremen, Germany.[5] Since the main GLC production site in Bremen already runs at full capacity, Mercedes-Benz have decided to expand the production capacity by utilizing Valmet Automotive plant at Uusikaupunki, Finland. The manufacturing of the GLC will start in Finland during Q1/2017.
The GLC-Class[6] is available in a five-door hatchback bodystyle with seating for five. Mercedes also offers a GLC Coupe, with four doors. In mainland Europe it is avaliable with three diesel engines, three petrol engines, and a plug-in hybrid. Meanwhile in britain only three diesels and one petrol AMG-model are offered.[7]
Power comes from a choice of 2-liter 4-cylinder turbocharged petrol (same engine combined with the electric engine in the 350e hybrid) and 2.2-liter 4-cylinder turbo diesel engines in various power stages mated to a 9-speed (7 speed for the 350e hybrid) G-Tronic automatic transmission. 4MATIC all-wheel-drive is standard in some markets and optional in others. The GLC is 183.3 in (4,656 mm) long, 74.4 i