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DZNXDJ | 12 November, 2016 | 一般


這幾天小光來我家玩,看到【Tolen陶然居】強力吸盤-Vixo威扣 典藏藍寶單排衣勾 覺得很好用也想買一個

急性子的小光卻要我馬上陪他去買【Tolen陶然居】強力吸盤-Vixo威扣 典藏藍寶單排衣勾 ,懶惰的我當然是直接上網幫他下訂單啦~

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(中央社記者陳偉婷台北25日電)疾管署今天表示,從7月到10月24日累計51例流感重症,6例死亡,死亡個案都是10月前發病,其中最小為6歲男童。

衛生福利部疾病管制署副署長莊人祥下午表示,本流感季(7月1日)到10月24日,累計51例流感併發重症確定病例,個案感染型別以H3N2為多(佔63%)。累計6例經審查與流感相關死亡病例(4例H3N2及2例B型),都是10月前發病。

疾管署防疫醫師林詠青說,6例死亡個案中年紀最小為6歲男童、最長為89歲,另有一例是7歲女童。2名小孩的個案併發腦炎、心肌炎等重症,儘管投入抗病毒藥物,仍因病程變化太快,無法挽救。

莊人祥說,本季的流感死亡個案都發生在10月以前,還沒有機會施打本季的流感疫苗。跟去年同期比較,去年重症有134人、死亡有24人。

疾管署疫情中心主任劉定萍表示,目前社區流感病毒型沒有明顯主要流行株,也以H3N2為多,流行病毒株與流感季疫苗株相吻合。

台大醫院小兒感染科教授李秉穎表示,學齡前兒童是高危險族群,若染流感容易併發重症,如腦炎等,奪走幼童性命。感染流感若及早投抗病毒藥物有助治療,但孩子病程難料,還是打疫苗最能有效防範。

日前有家長反映沒有自費流感疫苗可打,莊人祥說,已有2家疫苗廠商調撥疫苗支應,預計28日可以打到。

疾管署呼籲,打疫苗是預防流感最有效的方式,65歲以上長者、嬰幼兒、高風險慢性病患及孕婦等,都是罹患流感後併發重症的高危險群,應在流感季來臨前,趕快接種疫苗,做好最佳防護措施。1051025

下面附上一則新聞讓大家了解時事

印地安人隊總教練Terry Francona(法蘭柯納)今天承認,在美聯冠軍戰第3場,他有對攝影機比出中指,不過這不是針對誰,也不是跟他的對手藍鳥隊示威,而是「緊張的習慣。」

「我的天啊?當我在球賽結束後被問到這件事,我真的好糗。」他說。

Terry Francona說:「我想這是我的習慣,我一緊張就會把抓我的臉。」

他接著強調「我不是故意的,我的老天爺啊,我想我會在休息室這樣做,而不是在這。」

當TBS轉播藍鳥與印地安人之戰,攝影機特寫Terry Francona,他不自覺地舉起右手中指,然後放在他的右眼下方,然後事情就這樣發生了。



其實Francona應該是對他的主播好友Don Orsillo開玩笑,只是這次是在比賽中,真的是糗大了。

不過印地安人最終還是以4:2擊敗藍鳥,取得聽牌優勢,只要再一勝,就能晉級世界大賽。

★更多相關新聞

美聯冠軍賽 藍鳥保住一線生機
道奇痛宰小熊 國聯冠軍賽2比1領先
唐納森開轟又美技 藍鳥避免淘汰關鍵人物
印地安人總教練超狂 比賽中對攝影機比中指!
回魂的希爾:這是我生涯最重要的一戰



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  • When the Cleveland Indians host the Chicago Cubs in a best-of-seven series beginning Tuesday night, we won't just witness another run-of-the-mill Fall Classic. This year's matchup is steeped in history, characterized by decades of suffering, and features two teams who know a whole lot about losing.?

    By the end of this World Series, one city will hoist the championship trophy for the first time in a very, very, long time.?

    SEE ALSO: The dark side of a feel-good World Series

    The Cubs haven't won a World Series since 1908, the longest championship drought in North American professional sports. They haven't even been to a World Series since 1945.?

    Chicago's franchise is supposedly cursed, and the years of bad luck and losing seasons prove it.?

    But a revamped front office and minor-league farm system have turned the Cubs from lovable losers to a national powerhouse. They showed up at Spring Training with the best odds of winning the World Series and led baseball with 103 wins during the regular season. ?

    It's easy to root for this year's Cubs, until you remember who's in the other corner.

    Image: Jamie Squire/Getty ImagesThe Indians haven't won a World Series since 1948, the second longest championship drought in baseball. Cleveland stumbled through the 1970s and '80s, failing to make the postseason every season in a 24-year span. Its last World Series appearances — both losses, of course — came in 1995 and 1997.?

    The history of this World Series is huge, and each team's drought will be hyped constantly. But there's more to this matchup.

    So, if you're just tuning in, here are our five biggest storylines to watch during the 112th World Series.?

    1. Battle of the bullpens

    The Cubs and Indians have one very specific thing in common —?in July, they both picked up two of the best relief pitchers in baseball, courtesy of the New York Yankees. The Indians, who traded for Andrew Miller, and the Cubs, who traded for Aroldis Chapman, understood the value of a shut-down bullpen in the postseason, and made sure to stock up on elite relievers.?

    Andrew Miller has been unbeatable.Image: Elsa/Getty ImagesThe results have been undeniable.?

    Miller struck out 21 batters in 11.2 scoreless postseason innings for the Indians, earning MVP honors in the American League Championship Series. He's at the helm of a monster bullpen with a 1.67 ERA in the playoffs.?

    Cleveland's strategy this postseason is simple —?get an early lead and let the bullpen save it.?

    Though the Cubs' bullpen might not have the flashiest postseason numbers this year — a 3.53 ERA and a couple blown saves — it still features Chapman, who fires 100-mph fastballs right by hitters on a regular basis.?

    Image: mlbKeep an eye on the bullpen. This series could hinge on the guys emerging from it.?

    2. The fountain of youth

    You can bet Fox announcers will constantly tout the young talent of both World Series teams, particularly Chicago.?

    The average age of the Cubs infield — featuring All-Star Addison Russell, NLCS co-MVP Javier Baez, 2015 Rookie of the Year Kris Bryant and MVP candidate Anthony Rizzo — is 24 years old.?

    Russell and Baez are only 22 and 23, respectively. They epitomize the Cubs' philosophy of developing young superstars and complimenting them with big-budget free agent signings.?

    Clearly, that model has worked.?

    Javier Baez was the Cubs' co-MVP of the NLCS.Image: mlbThe Indians have shallower pockets, and couldn't afford to take the powerhouse approach. Instead, Cleveland relies on contributions from more frugal pick-ups like Rajai Davis and Mike Napoli.?

    They still boast a solid young core that features All-Star shortstop Francisco Lindor (22), José Ramirez (24) and rookie Tyler Naquin (25). Rookie starting pitcher Ryan Merritt (24) made only one major league start before helping the Indians clinch a World Series berth last week.?

    For a World Series soaked in historical context, this Fall Classic belongs to the kids.?

    3. It starts with starting pitching

    With all eyes on the bullpen, starting pitching could be the Cubs' not-so -secret weapon.?

    Chicago boasts a deep starting rotation that led the majors with a 2.96 ERA during the regular season. Between Jon Lester — who's posted a 0.86 ERA in three postseason games — Jake Arrieta and Kyle Hendricks, the Cubs are set.?

    The Indians had a brilliant starting rotation of their own at one point this season, but lost two of their talented arms to injury. There are murmurs of one of them returning, but more on that later.

    Aside from Game 1 starter and former Cy Young Award winner Corey Kluber, the Indians have relied on good — but not elite — starting pitchers who turn in gutsy performances.?

    Corey Kluber won 18 games in 2016.Image: Maddie Meyer/Getty ImagesJosh Tomlin is largely untested. Trevor Bauer bled himself off the mound last week. Ryan Merritt has two major league starts to his name.

    Still, the Indians starting rotation has an impressive 1.86 ERA this postseason.

    But don't let the numbers fool you. Chicago has an edge here.?好康

    4. Comeback kids

    This World Series will feature elite relief pitching, the best of the best. Games will surely come down to the late innings.

    But here's something to chew on.?

    This postseason, the Cubs have scored 17 runs in the seventh inning or later, the best of any team. They've thrived on comeback wins, and never seem to go down quietly.

    Image: Jamie Squire/Getty ImagesHow many have the Indians scored in the seventh or later?

    Zero.?

    Cleveland appears incapable of putting runs on the board with their backs against the wall. Their game plan, as mentioned, is to get an early lead and turn things over to the bullpen.

    That might not work against a team like the Cubs.?

    Chicago's bullpen is beatable, but it's still formidable in the late innings, a time when the Indians' bats seem to be incredibly weak.?

    5. Reviving the dead

    Chicago won more than 100 games without Kyle Schwarber, one of the Cub's elite young superstars. Schwarber hit five postseason home runs last year, but tore his ACL just two games into this season.?

    Now, there's talk he might be back.?

    Since coming off the disabled list on Saturday, Schwarber has been getting back into playing shape in the Arizona Fall League (AFL). Depending on his performance in an AFL game Monday night, the Cubs could activate him for a designated hitter role in the World Series on Tuesday.?

    There's sure to be rust, but if Schwarber performs anything like the player he was in 2015, he could be a difference-maker.?

    For Cleveland, it's looking like starting pitcher Danny Salazar will return as well.

    The All-Star right-hander, who struck out more than 10 batters per nine innings during the regular season, has been sidelined with a forearm strain since Sept. 9. It's unclear whether or not Salazar will start, considering the long layover, but he would bring stability to a starting rotation that desperately needs it.?

    Both teams aren't taking any chances. They want their best lineups on the field.

    Image: Maddie Meyer/Getty ImagesThis World Series figures to be epic, not only because of the historical context, but because of how each team's strengths counter the other's. Chicago's bats are scary, but Cleveland's pitching is hot. The Indians' bullpen is ferocious, but the Cubs know how to score late.?

    Regardless, one of these long-suffering franchises will see relief soon. A historic championship drought will be quenched with a champagne shower.?

    The loser? Well, they're already used to losing, and can wait just a little longer.?">








If you don't like baseball, watch baseball, or know what baseball is, know this — the 2016 World Series is different.?

When the Cleveland Indians host the Chicago Cubs in a best-of-seven series

... 較多If you don't like baseball, watch baseball, or know what baseball is, know this — the 2016 World Series is different.?

When the Cleveland Indians host the Chicago Cubs in a best-of-seven series beginning Tuesday night, we won't just witness another run-of-the-mill Fall Classic. This year's matchup is steeped in history, characterized by decades of suffering, and features two teams who know a whole lot about losing.?

By the end of this World Series, one city will hoist the championship trophy for the first time in a very, very, long time.?

SEE ALSO: The dark side of a feel-good World Series

The Cubs haven't won a World Series since 1908, the longest championship drought in North American professional sports. They haven't even been to a World Series since 1945.?

Chicago's franchise is supposedly cursed, and the years of bad luck and losing seasons prove it.?

But a revamped front office and minor-league farm system have turned the Cubs from lovable losers to a national powerhouse. They showed up at Spring Training with the best odds of winning the World Series and led baseball with 103 wins during the regular season. ?

It's easy to root for this year's Cubs, until you remember who's in the other corner.

Image: Jamie Squire/Getty Images

The Indians haven't won a World Series since 1948, the second longest championship drought in baseball. Cleveland stumbled through the 1970s and '80s, failing to make the postseason every season in a 24-year span. Its last World Series appearances — both losses, of course — came in 1995 and 1997.?

The history of this World Series is huge, and each team's drought will be hyped constantly. But there's more to this matchup.

So, if you're just tuning in, here are our five biggest storylines to watch during the 112th World Series.?

1. Battle of the bullpens



The Cubs and Indians have one very specific thing in common —?in July, they both picked up two of the best relief pitchers in baseball, courtesy of the New York Yankees. The Indians, who traded for Andrew Miller, and the Cubs, who traded for Aroldis Chapman, understood the value of a shut-down bullpen in the postseason, and made sure to stock up on elite relievers.?

Andrew Miller has been unbeatable.

Image: Elsa/Getty Images

The results have been undeniable.?

Miller struck out 21 batters in 11.2 scoreless postseason innings for the Indians, earning MVP honors in the American League Championship Series. He's at the helm of a monster bullpen with a 1.67 ERA in the playoffs.?

Cleveland's strategy this postseason is simple —?get an early lead and let the bullpen save it.?

Though the Cubs' bullpen might not have the flashiest postseason numbers this year — a 3.53 ERA and a couple blown saves — it still features Chapman, who fires 100-mph fastballs right by hitters on a regular basis.?



Image: mlb

Keep an eye on the bullpen. This series could hinge on the guys emerging from it.?

2. The fountain of youth



You can bet Fox announcers will constantly tout the young talent of both World Series teams, particularly Chicago.?

The average age of the Cubs infield — featuring All-Star Addison Russell, NLCS co-MVP Javier Baez, 2015 Rookie of the Year Kris Bryant and MVP candidate Anthony Rizzo — is 24 years old.?

Russell and Baez are only 22 and 23, respectively. They epitomize the Cubs' philosophy of developing young superstars and complimenting them with big-budget free agent signings.?

Clearly, that model has worked.?

Javier Baez was the Cubs' co-MVP of the NLCS.

Image: mlb

The Indians have shallower pockets, and couldn't afford to take the powerhouse approach. Instead, Cleveland relies on contributions from more frugal pick-ups like Rajai Davis and Mike Napoli.?

They still boast a solid young core that features All-Star shortstop Francisco Lindor (22), José Ramirez (24) and rookie Tyler Naquin (25). Rookie starting pitcher Ryan Merritt (24) made only one major league start before helping the Indians clinch a World Series berth last week.?

For a World Series soaked in historical context, this Fall Classic belongs to the kids.?

3. It starts with starting pitching



With all eyes on the bullpen, starting pitching could be the Cubs' not-so -secret weapon.?

Chicago boasts a deep starting rotation that led the majors with a 2.96 ERA during the regular season. Between Jon Lester — who's posted a 0.86 ERA in three postseason games — Jake Arrieta and Kyle Hendricks, the Cubs are set.?

The Indians had a brilliant starting rotation of their own at one point this season, but lost two of their talented arms to injury. There are murmurs of one of them returning, but more on that later.

Aside from Game 1 starter and former Cy Young Award winner Corey Kluber, the Indians have relied on good — but not elite — starting pitchers who turn in gutsy performances.?

Corey Kluber won 18 games in 2016.

Image: Maddie Meyer/Getty Images

Josh Tomlin is largely untested. Trevor Bauer bled himself off the mound last week. Ryan Merritt has two major league starts to his name.

Still, the Indians starting rotation has an impressive 1.86 ERA this postseason.

But don't let the numbers fool you. Chicago has an edge here.?

4. Comeback kids



This World Series will feature elite relief pitching, the best of the best. Games will surely come down to the late innings.

But here's something to chew on.?

This postseason, the Cubs have scored 17 runs in the seventh inning or later, the best of any team. They've thrived on comeback wins, and never seem to go down quietly.

Image: Jamie Squire/Getty Images

How many have the Indians scored in the seventh or later?

Zero.?

Cleveland appears incapable of putting runs on the board with their backs against the wall. Their game plan, as mentioned, is to get an early lead and turn things over to the bullpen.

That might not work against a team like the Cubs.?

Chicago's bullpen is beatable, but it's still formidable in the late innings, a time when the Indians' bats seem to be incredibly weak.?

5. Reviving the dead



Chicago won more than 100 games without Kyle Schwarber, one of the Cub's elite young superstars. Schwarber hit five postseason home runs last year, but tore his ACL just two games into this season.?



Now, there's talk he might be back.?

Since coming off the disabled list on Saturday, Schwarber has been getting back into playing shape in the Arizona Fall League (AFL). Depending on his performance in an AFL game Monday night, the Cubs could activate him for a designated hitter role in the World Series on Tuesday.?

There's sure to be rust, but if Schwarber performs anything like the player he was in 2015, he could be a difference-maker.?

For Cleveland, it's looking like starting pitcher Danny Salazar will return as well.

The All-Star right-hander, who struck out more than 10 batters per nine innings during the regular season, has been sidelined with a forearm strain since Sept. 9. It's unclear whether or not Salazar will start, considering the long layover, but he would bring stability to a starting rotation that desperately needs it.?

Both teams aren't taking any chances. They want their best lineups on the field.

Image: Maddie Meyer/Getty Images

This World Series figures to be epic, not only because of the historical context, but because of how each team's strengths counter the other's. Chicago's bats are scary, but Cleveland's pitching is hot. The Indians' bullpen is ferocious, but the Cubs know how to score late.?

Regardless, one of these long-suffering franchises will see relief soon. A historic championship drought will be quenched with a champagne shower.?

The loser? Well, they're already used to losing, and can wait just a little longer.?

較少











1 / 30





Mashable





2016年10月25日週二 台北標準時間上午6時37分





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