short stop

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short stop

[′shȯrt ‚stäp]
(chemical engineering)
A substance added during a polymerization process to terminate the reaction.
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In 1946, the first year following the end of World War II, 25 percent--or four of the league's 16 teams-started a Hall of Fame shortstop; one other team started a former MVP, and two other teams also opened with very good offensive shortstops, e Clearly, it was a position that was not without its stars, and the overall production proved it.
Ripken showed that a shortstop doesn't have to be a small, slight man whose forte is defense and singles.
The 28-year-old Gonzalez will take over from starting shortstop Ricky Gutierrez, who was not offered arbitration by the Cubs.
The third baseman and shortstop should practice calling for and catching the pop flies.
ShortStop mobile gift account holders are able to transact at the point-of-sale, access their account balance and transaction history, find the nearest location, and reload their gift/convenience account, all from their mobile phone.
According to Baseball Info Solutions' Defensive Runs Saved (DRS) statistic, Ryan saved an estimated 27 more runs than the average shortstop in 2012.
Dodgers shortstop Wilson Valdez, right, turns a double play Thursday.
Coach B hits balls to the second baseman who tosses to the shortstop for the double-play pivot and throw to first, with the ball being returned to the Coach B shagger.
Women: Dolly Reardon was a top shortstop and hitter on some of the legendary women's teams during the Golden Age of women's softball.
Turning double plays was a little tougher for me just because it was so different from shortstop.
We receive many questions of a similar nature during the course of a year and we can't answer them all, but this one merits more than passing attention because shortstop has traditionally been regarded as the most important spot in the infield and, as such, remains especially vital to winning or losing games.