Sporotrichosis

Sporotrichosis

Cytologic preparation from a case of feline sporotrichosis; phagocytic cells show numerous variably-shaped yeast forms within

Classification and external resources

Specialty
infectious disease

ICD-10
B42

ICD-9-CM
117.1

DiseasesDB
29797

MedlinePlus
001338

eMedicine
med/2161 derm/400

MeSH
D013174

[edit on Wikidata]

Sporotrichosis (also known as “Rose gardener’s disease”[1]) is a disease caused by the infection of the fungus Sporothrix schenckii.[2] This fungal disease usually affects the skin, although other rare forms can affect the lungs, joints, bones, and even the brain. Because roses can spread the disease, it is one of a few diseases referred to as rose-thorn or rose-gardeners’ disease.[3]
Because S. schenckii is naturally found in soil, hay, sphagnum moss, and plants, it usually affects farmers, gardeners, and agricultural workers.[2] It enters through small cuts and abrasions in the skin to cause the infection. In case of sporotrichosis affecting the lungs, the fungal spores enter through the respiratory pathways. Sporotrichosis can also be acquired from handling cats with the disease; it is an occupational hazard for veterinarians.
Sporotrichosis progresses slowly – the first symptoms may appear 1 to 12 weeks (average 3 weeks) after the initial exposure to the fungus. Serious complications can also develop in patients who have a compromised immune system.

Contents

1 Forms and symptoms
2 Sporotrichosis in animals
3 Diagnosis
4 Prevention
5 Treatment
6 Complications
7 Additional images
8 See also
9 References
10 External links

Forms and symptoms[edit]

Cutaneous or skin sporotrichosis

This is the most common form of this disease. Symptoms of this form include nodular lesions or bumps in the skin, at the point of entry and also along lymph nodes and vessels. The lesion starts off small and painless, and ranges in color from pink to purple. Left untreated, the lesion becomes larger and look similar to a boil and more lesions will appear, until a chronic ulcer develops.

Usually, cutaneous sporotrichosis lesions occur in the finger, hand, and arm.

Pulmonary sporotrichosis

This rare form of the disease occur when S. schenckii spores are inhaled. Symptoms of pulmonary sporotrichosis include productive coughing, nodules and cavitations of the lungs, fibrosis, and swollen hilar lymph nodes. Patients with this form of sporotrichosis are susceptible to developing tuberculosis and pneumonia

Disseminat
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Parish Church of St Mary and St Petroc

Coordinates: 50°28′09″N 4°42′56″W / 50.4692°N 4.7155°W / 50.4692; -4.7155
The Parish Church of St Mary and St Petroc is a congregation of the Roman Catholic Church in Bodmin, Cornwall, United Kingdom. The parish church is the former monastic church of the Abbey of St Mary, a community of canons regular, whose origins on the site date back to the Middle Ages.

Contents

1 History

1.1 The abbey
1.2 The parish

2 References

History[edit]
The village of Bodmin (which means “home of monks” in Cornish). A medieval Life of St Petroc describes how it was home to a hermit, St Goran (or Wron), during the early 6th century. In 518 he welcomed the Irish monk, St Petroc, who was seeking to found a monastery in the area, which he did near Padstow. The destruction caused to the monastery in 981 by Viking raiders caused the monks to move their community to Bodmin.[1]
The abbey[edit]
The Priory of St Mary was established by the Canons Regular of the Lateran during the 12th century. It grew to become the largest monastic community in Cornwall, but was suppressed on 27 February 1538 in the course of the Dissolution of the Monasteries. The buildings of the priory were torn down, with the exception of the priory church, which was converted to the use of the Church of England.[1]
The open practice of the Catholic faith in the town did not become possible again until a Catholic priest, William Young, bought some property in the town and had a Catholic church, with adjoining rectory, built in 1845. The availability of services, however, remained occasional and infrequent until 1881, when the Lateran canons were allowed to return to the region, their first modern foundation in the United Kingdom after the Dissolution, under the authority of the Bishop of Plymouth, William Vaughan.[1]
A small community of the Order was then sent from Italy and re-established the priory under the leadership of Dom Felix Menchini, C.R.L., accompanied by Dom Jean Giraud, C.R.L., and Brother Giovanni Baptista Pastorelli. By 1884, the new community had grown to 20 members, and Menchini was officially constituted as prior and Novice Master of St. Mary’s Priory, Bodmin, as well as Missionary Vicar of the diocese in charge of the Bodmin and Truro missions.[2]
As their numbers and presence continued to expand, the canons took a major role in serving the surviving Catholic population of Cornwall. The community grew, until the house was raised to the status of an abbey in 1953.
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Gare de Luc-Primaube

Luc-Primaube station

Luc-Primaube is a railway station in Luc-la-Primaube, Midi-Pyrénées, France. The station opened in 1902 and is located on the Castelnaudary – Rodez railway line. The station is served by TER (local) services operated by SNCF.
Train Services[edit]
The following services currently call at Luc-Primaube:

local service (TER Midi-Pyrénées) Toulouse – Albi – Rodez

Preceding station
 
SNCF
 
Following station

Baraqueville
toward Toulouse

TER Midi-Pyrénées 2

Rodez
Terminus

References[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gare de Luc-la-Primaube.

TER Midi-Pyrénées (French)
Toulouse – Rodez Timetable

Coordinates: 44°17′27″N 2°33′14″E / 44.29083°N 2.55389°E / 44.29083; 2.55389

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Röthlein

Röthlein

Röthlein Rathaus, or Town Hall

Coat of arms

Röthlein

Location of Röthlein within Schweinfurt district 

Coordinates: 49°58′N 10°13′E / 49.967°N 10.217°E / 49.967; 10.217Coordinates: 49°58′N 10°13′E / 49.967°N 10.217°E / 49.967; 10.217

Country
Germany

State
Bavaria

Admin. region
Unterfranken

District
Schweinfurt

Government

 • Mayor
Edgar Engelbrecht (CSU/FWG)

Area

 • Total
19.09 km2 (7.37 sq mi)

Population (2015-12-31)[1]

 • Total
4,561

 • Density
240/km2 (620/sq mi)

Time zone
CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)

Postal codes
97520

Dialling codes
09723

Vehicle registration
SW

Website
www.roethlein.de

Röthlein is a municipality in the district of Schweinfurt in Bavaria, Germany. The village is located south of Schweinfurt, close to the Main valley. The quarters are Röthlein, Heidenfeld and Hirschfeld.

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Towns and municipalities in Schweinfurt

Bergrheinfeld
Dingolshausen
Dittelbrunn
Donnersdorf
Euerbach
Frankenwinheim
Geldersheim
Gerolzhofen
Gochsheim
Grafenrheinfeld
Grettstadt
Kolitzheim
Lülsfeld
Michelau im Steigerwald
Niederwerrn
Oberschwarzach
Poppenhausen
Röthlein
Schonungen
Schwanfeld
Schwebheim
Sennfeld
Stadtlauringen
Sulzheim
Üchtelhausen
Waigolshausen
Wasserlosen
Werneck
Wipfeld

References[edit]

^ “Fortschreibung des Bevölkerungsstandes”. Bayerisches Landesamt für Statistik und Datenverarbeitung (in German). June 2016. 

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 243848798
GND: 4455529-5

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Syed Fadhil

This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (February 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Syed Fadhil

Personal information

Full name
Syed Mohamad Fadhil Naser Al-Yahaya

Date of birth
(1981-04-16) April 16, 1981 (age 35)

Place of birth
Singapore

Height
1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)

Playing position
Midfielder, Defender

Club information

Current team

Warriors FC

Number
6

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1995-1996
Admiralty FC

(-)

1997-2002
Geylang United
38
(0)

2003-2004
Young Lions
40
(5)

2004-2007
Geylang United
87
(8)

2008-2009
Home United
48
(1)

2010-2012
Geylang United
87
(4)

2013-
Warriors FC
1
(0)

National team‡

2002-
Singapore
15
(1)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of May 21, 2009.

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of May 21, 2009

Syed Fadhil (born 16 April 1981) is a professional soccer player who plays for the Warriors FC in the S.League and the Singapore national football team.
He is a natural defensive midfielder.

Contents

1 Club career
2 International career
3 Honours

3.1 Club

3.1.1 Geylang United

4 External links

Club career[edit]
Fadhil has previously played for S.League clubs Admiralty FC, Young Lions, Home United and Geylang United.
International career[edit]
He made his debut for the Singapore against North Korea on 7 February 2002.
Honours[edit]
Club[edit]
Geylang United[edit]

S.League: 2001

External links[edit]

http://data2.7m.cn/Player_Data/61234/en/index.shtml
http://www.soccerway.com/players/syed-fadhil/24434/
Syed Fadhil at National-Football-Teams.com

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Scaly osman

Scaly osman

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Actinopterygii

Order:
Cypriniformes

Family:
Cyprinidae

Genus:
Diptychus

Species:
D. maculatus

Binomial name

Diptychus maculatus
Steindachner, 1866

Scaly osman (Diptychus maculatus) is a species of ray-finned fish in the genus Diptychus.
Footnotes[edit]

Froese, Rainer and Pauly, Daniel, eds. (2006). “Diptychus maculatus” in FishBase. April 2006 version.

This Cyprinidae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Lovčice (Hradec Králové District)

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Lovčice

Village

Flag

Coat of arms

Country
Czech Republic

Region
Hradec Králové

District
Hradec Králové

Commune
Hradec Králové

Municipality
Chlumec nad Cidlinou

Elevation
222 m (728 ft)

Coordinates
50°9′56″N 15°23′10″E / 50.16556°N 15.38611°E / 50.16556; 15.38611Coordinates: 50°9′56″N 15°23′10″E / 50.16556°N 15.38611°E / 50.16556; 15.38611

Area
10.25 km2 (3.96 sq mi)

Population
655 (2006-07-03)

Density
64/km2 (166/sq mi)

First mentioned
1299

Mayor
Josef Dvořáček

Timezone
CET (UTC+1)

 - summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Postal code
503 61

Location in the Czech Republic

Wikimedia Commons: Lovčice

Statistics: statnisprava.cz

Lovčice is a village in the Czech Republic.

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Towns and villages of Hradec Králové District

Babice
Barchov
Běleč nad Orlicí
Benátky
Blešno
Boharyně
Černilov
Černožice
Čistěves
Divec
Dobřenice
Dohalice
Dolní Přím
Habřina
Hlušice
Hněvčeves
Holohlavy
Hořiněves
Hradec Králové
Hrádek
Humburky
Hvozdnice
Chlumec nad Cidlinou
Chudeřice
Jeníkovice
Jílovice
Káranice
Klamoš
Kobylice
Kosice
Kosičky
Králíky
Kratonohy
Kunčice
Ledce
Lejšovka
Lhota pod Libčany
Libčany
Libníkovice
Librantice
Libřice
Lišice
Lodín
Lochenice
Lovčice
Lužany
Lužec nad Cidlinou
Máslojedy
Měník
Mlékosrby
Mokrovousy
Myštěves
Mžany
Neděliště
Nechanice
Nepolisy
Nové Město
Nový Bydžov
Obědovice
Ohnišťany
Olešnice
Osice
Osičky
Petrovice
Písek
Prasek
Praskačka
Předměřice nad Labem
Převýšov
Pšánky
Puchlovice
Račice nad Trotinou
Radíkovice
Radostov
Roudnice
Sadová
Sendražice
Skalice
Skřivany
Sloupno
Smidary
Smiřice
Smržov
Sovětice
Stará Voda
Starý Bydžov
Stěžery
Stračov
Střezetice
Světí
Syrovátka
Šaplava
Těchlovice
Třebechovice pod Orebem
Třesovice
Urbanice
Vinary
Vrchovnice
Všestary
Výrava
Vysoká nad Labem
Vysoký Újezd
Zachrašťany
Zdechovice

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Abbaye Airport

Abbaye Airport
Boghé Abbaye

IATA: BGH
ICAO: GQNE

Summary

Airport type
Public

Serves
Boghé

Elevation AMSL
66 ft / 20 m

Coordinates
16°38′10″N 14°11′25″W / 16.63611°N 14.19028°W / 16.63611; -14.19028Coordinates: 16°38′10″N 14°11′25″W / 16.63611°N 14.19028°W / 16.63611; -14.19028

Map

BGH

Location of the airport in Mauritania

Runways

Direction
Length
Surface

ft
m

02/20
4,000
1,220
Dirt

Source: Google Maps[1]

Abbaye Airport (IATA: BGH , ICAO: GQNE ) is an airport serving the town of Boghé in Mauritania.

See also[edit]

Transport in Mauritania

Mauritania portal
Aviation portal

Aviation portal

References[edit]

^ Google Maps – Abbaye

OurAirports – Mauritania
Great Circle Mapper – Abbaye
Abbaye
Google Earth

External links[edit]

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Five-pins (disambiguation)

Five-pins (or fivepins, 5-pins and other spellings) may refer to:

Five-pin billiards, which may more specifically refer to:

Danish pin billiards
Italian five-pin billiards

Five-pin bowling

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Five-pins.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

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Hungarian cavalry

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (October 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Hungarian horse archer

Hungarian cavalry (Hungarian: Magyar Lovasság) is a loose term that describes the cavalry forces of the Magyar tribes, and the cavalry of the Kingdom of Hungary .[citation needed] These cavalry forces range from light horse archers to heavy plated cavalry.[citation needed] However the most famous Hungarian units were the Hussars.[citation needed]

Ancient Hungarian cavalry and the horse archery[edit]
Since using a bow requires a horseman to let go of the reins with both hands, horse archers need superb equestrian skills if they are to shoot on the move. Horse archery is typically associated with Eurasian nomads of the Eurasian steppe.[citation needed] Such were the Scythians and Sarmatians and later the Parthians, Hungarians, and Turks. Scythians were well known for their tactic of the Parthian shot, but evidently it was the Parthians who give it its name. In this tactical manoeuvre the horsemen would make a feigned retreat and progress away from the pursuing enemy while turning his upper body and shooting backwards at the pursuer, guiding his horse with his voice and the pressure of his legs.
Horse archery was widespread among Eurasian steppe people like the Scythians, Huns, Magyars, Mongols, Turks and so on, but was also adopted by other peoples and armies, notably Chinese and Romans who both suffered serious conflict with peoples practicing horse archery. It developed separately among the peoples of the South American pampas and the North American prairies; the Comanches were especially skilled.[1] Horse archery was also particularly honoured in the samurai tradition of Japan, where mounted archery is called Yabusame.
Horse archery is the earliest form of cavalry weaponry.[citation needed] The Iron Age horse was not strong enough to bear an armoured rider, being little larger than modern ponies.[citation needed] Horse archers replaced the Bronze Age chariot, which allowed mobile attacks even with horses too small to bear a man.[citation needed]
The hussars of medieval Hungary[edit]
A type of irregular light horsemen was already well established by the 15th century. The word hussar (/həˈzɑːr/ or /hʊˈzɑːr/; also spelling pronunciation /həˈsɑːr/) is from the Hung
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