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message de YongMorency posté le 02/11/2012 à 09:38:26
I agree with your argument that there is a serious disconnect in common vocabulary at all levels of baseball. However, the "sinker" is a pitch that requires wrist pronation. The ball is essentially thrown like a two-seam fastball, often with the thumb toward the left side of the ball for a right handed pitcher. This creates a downward break to the right. Hardball Times has some really interesting breakdowns of the sinker. I agree with your assessment that the curveball requires "hand ulna flexion" and has topspin. The ball breaks from the right to the left of the hitter. I do not have an advanced degree in biomechanics or anything of the sort, but I have coached the game for some time now. Professional and collegiate pitching coaches are a stubborn bunch, but they do have a very common vocabulary on pitch types. Little league and high school coaches often do not seek out this language. In addition, in order to throw a good sinker (this is just from personal observation), a 60 distance and higher velocities is essential. I really enjoy reading your articles and would like to see more quality research being done as well. Thank you., this site helped, 165446,
message de SungJainlett posté le 03/11/2012 à 07:05:28
This is a subject that I have done quite a bit of research on. I used to use The World's Best Cat Litter, which is corn. Although I did not like the idea of using corn that might be food grade (I have never been able to find info on the WBCL website to determine the grade of corn), it worked great as a litter. After finding out that one of my cats is allergic to corn (and green beans, green peas, potatoes, carrots, and peanuts), I switched to Swheat Scoop, which is made from natural wheat that is not food grade. It does not clump as well as WBCL, so I add a small amount of scoopable/clumping pine to it. The pine helps with the clumping and lends a bit of a pine smell that it not overpowering. I feel that clay is too toxic (for pets and people) and not environmentally friendly. While the wheat and pine are expensive, they last a long time. I rarely have to dump the entire box. The urine never has a chance to settle to the bottom of the box like it did with clay. Some have commented that the wheat forms a cement-like clump on the bottom of the box. I have never had that happen. Corn and wheat are recommended for use with kittens as neither is toxic if eaten or licked during grooming. Many companies have a frequent buyer program, so check the websites., online bet, ebe,
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