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If everything is a competition, then which baseball team has the most Facebook fans:
- New York Yankees – 5.9 million
- Boston Red Sox – 3.7 million
- Chicago Cubs – 1.7 million
- San Francisco Giants – 1.5 million
- Texas Rangers – 1.4 million
Data pulled from a great post on iStrategyLabs:
As we cross the all-star break, we decided to take a look back at how things have changed 다운로드. What we found was a strong correlation between their achievements in the 2011 season and their level of Facebook fan increase.
Continue reading Which baseball team has the most fans on Facebook 다운로드?
Over the course of his 14 years in baseball, Bob Ojeda threw more than 1,000 strikeouts and countless pitches across the plate.
The lefty, who spent most of his career with the Boston Red Sox and the New York Mets, retired in 1994 after winning a World Series in 1986 and leading the American League in shutouts in 1984 다운로드.
During that entire time, his left pitching arm hurt.
“For more than three decades, whether in Little League or the minor leagues or Fenway Park in Boston, there was pain,” he wrote in a recent New York Times article 소드아트온라인 2기 다운로드. “Sharp or dull, in the elbow or at the shoulder. Throwing fastballs as a kid or junk as a lefty trying to stay in the big leagues, it all led to pain sourceforge. It would be dulled by aspirin or beer or more powerful cocktails of medicine and booze. But it would never leave.”
The pain Ojeda experienced is typical for a pitcher in the major leagues, he tells Fresh Air‘s Terry Gross 쉘 스크립트 ftp 다운로드.
Ojeda says the amount of pain he experienced depended on what type of pitch he was throwing. A change-up — which required little energy — wasn’t so bad 슈퍼버니맨 무료 다운로드. But sliders and curve balls would wreak havoc on his elbows, and fastballs really hurt his entire arm.
“Fastballs required the most energy,” he says 레밍즈 게임. “That was the one that if I misfired at all … that put the maximum ‘wow’ factor in the ow.”
Listen to the full interview – Bob Ojeda: Pitching Through The Pain
Continue reading A fascinating interview about the pain Major League Baseball pitchers experience