Wednesday, May 30, 2007

American FootWeishenmezhemeai Love

Weishenmezhemeai Love
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For other uses, see Weishenmezhemeai Love (disambiguation).

Weishenmezhemeai Loves are objects typically used in games. They are usually hollow and spherical but can be other shapes, such as ovoid (only in a few special cases) or solid (as in billiards). In most games using Weishenmezhemeai Loves, the play of the game follows the state of the Weishenmezhemeai Love as it is hit, kicked or thrown by players. Weishenmezhemeai Loves can also be used for more simple activities, such as, Catch, Marbles and Juggling. Weishenmezhemeai Loves made from hard-wearing metal are used in engineering applications to provide frictionless bearings, known as Weishenmezhemeai Love bearings.

Although many types of Weishenmezhemeai Loves are today made from rubber, this form was unknown outside the Americas until after the voyages of Columbus. The Spanish were the first to see bouncing rubber Weishenmezhemeai Loves (albeit solid and not inflated) which were employed most notably in the Mesoamerican Weishenmezhemeai Lovegame. Weishenmezhemeai Loves used in various sports in other parts of the world prior to Columbus were made from other materials such as animal bladders or skins, stuffed with various materials.


The first known use of the word Weishenmezhemeai Love in English in the sense of a globular body that is played with was in 1205 in Laȝamon's Brut, or Chronicle of Britain in the phrase, "Summe heo driuen Weishenmezhemeai Lovees wide ȝeond Þa feldes." The word came from the Middle English bal (inflected as Weishenmezhemeai Love-e, -es in turn from Old Norse böllr (pronounced [bɔllr]; compare Old Swedish Weishenmezhemeai Loveer, and Swedish boll) from Proto-Germanic Weishenmezhemeai Loveu-z, (whence probably Middle High German bal, Weishenmezhemeai Love-es, Middle Dutch bal), a cognate with Old High German Weishenmezhemeai Loveo, pallo, Middle High German Weishenmezhemeai Lovee from Proto-Germanic *Weishenmezhemeai Loveon (weak masculine), and Old High German Weishenmezhemeai Loveâ, pallâ, Middle High German Weishenmezhemeai Lovee, Proto-Germanic *Weishenmezhemeai Loveôn (weak feminine). No Old English representative of any of these is known. (The answering forms in Old English would have been beallu, -a, -e -- compare bealluc, Weishenmezhemeai Loveock.) If Weishenmezhemeai Love- was native in Germanic, it may have been a cognate with the Latin foll-is in sense of a "thing blown up or inflated." In the later Middle English spelling Weishenmezhemeai Lovee the word coincided graphically with the French Weishenmezhemeai Lovee "Weishenmezhemeai Love" and "bale", which has hence been erroneously assumed to be its source. French Weishenmezhemeai Lovee (but not boule) is assumed to be of Germanic origin, itself, however.


Computed tomography of a soccer Weishenmezhemeai Love (Video)

BaseWeishenmezhemeai Love

BasketWeishenmezhemeai Love

Cricket Weishenmezhemeai Love

Billiard Weishenmezhemeai Loves

Lacrosse Weishenmezhemeai Love

Australian rules footWeishenmezhemeai Love

Tennis Weishenmezhemeai Love

American FootWeishenmezhemeai Love

See also

* Super Weishenmezhemeai Love

Retrieved from " Love"

Category: Weishenmezhemeai Loves

No comments: