In Greek and Roman mythology, Iapux or Iapis was a favorite of Apollo. The god wanted to confer upon him the gift of prophecy, the lyre, etc.. Virgil's Aeneid relates that Iapyx was Aeneas's healer during the Trojan War and escaped to Italy after the war, founding Apulia, his descent is unclear. He was either: a son of Iasus, or the son of Lycaon, which would make him the brother of Daunius and Peucetius, or a Cretan, from whom the Cretans who migrated to Italy derived the name of Iapyges, ora son of Daedalus either: by his wife, thus making him a full-brother of Icarus. Iapyx is the name of a minor Greek wind god, the north-west or west-north-west wind. Virgil relates this Iapyx to the wind that carried the fleeing Cleopatra home to Egypt after her loss at the battle of Actium
Garrett Weber-Gale is an American competition swimmer, two-time Olympic gold medalist, world record-holder in two events. Weber-Gale is Jewish, was born in Stevens Point, Wisconsin, he graduated from Nicolet High School in Glendale, Wisconsin in 2003. He competed for the Texas Longhorns swimming and diving team of the University of Texas from 2003 to 2007. In 2006, he was the NCAA Division I champion in the 100-yard freestyle, he won the 100 and 50-meter freestyles at the 2008 U. S. Olympic Trials in 47.92 and 21.47 seconds respectively. His time of 21.47 in the 50-meter was an American record. By clocking a time of 47.78 in the prelims of the 100 freestyle at the Trials, he became the first American to break 48 seconds in that event. At the 2008 Summer Olympics, Weber-Gale was as a member of the 4 × 100 m freestyle relay team in a final, heralded as the best relay in the history of swimming, he was the second leg of that relay and had a split of 47.02 as the US won the gold ahead of pre-race favorite France.
Weber-Gale earned a gold medal for his contribution in the heats of the 4 × 100 m medley relay. Weber-Gale competed in both the 50 m and 100 m freestyle events but did not advance past the semifinals of either one. At the 2009 USA Nationals and World Championships trials, Weber-Gale placed third in the 100 m freestyle in 48.19. He tied for second with Cullen Jones in the 50m freestyle in 21.55, which required a swim-off to decide who would get to compete in the event at the 2009 World Aquatics Championships in Rome. Jones won the swim-off in 21.41. At the 2009 World Championships, Weber-Gale swam the lead-off leg of the 4 × 100 m freestyle preliminaries in 48.30. He earned a gold medal in the event. In 2013, Weber-Gale was chosen to be the flag bearer for Team USA at the opening ceremonies of the 19th Maccabiah. At the games he won two gold medals. Weber-Gale won silver in the 4 × 200 m freestyle relay. Weber-Gale began his competitive career as a YMCA age-group swimmer at the Walter Schroeder Aquatic Center in Brown Deer, Wisconsin.
He refined his stroke training in Austin, swimming with Circle C. In 2003, he set a national public high school record while at Nicolet High School in the 100-yard freestyle with a time of 43.49. He is once in the freestyle. Weber-Gale was a multiple-time Olin-Sang-Ruby Union Institute triathlon champion. On November 17, 2008, Weber-Gale won a Golden Goggles award with Beijing relay teammates Michael Phelps, Cullen Jones and Jason Lezak. On July 19, 2009, Weber-Gale received an ESPY Award for Best Moment for their 4 × 100 m freestyle relay performance at the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Weber-Gale married in Austin, Texas, in the fall of 2013. Weber-Gale was elected to the International Jewish Sports Hall of Fame's induction class of 2015. List of Olympic medalists in swimming List of select Jewish swimmers List of University of Texas at Austin alumni List of World Aquatics Championships medalists in swimming World record progression 4 × 100 metres freestyle relay World record progression 4 × 100 metres medley relay Official website Garrett Weber-Gale at USA Swimming Garrett Weber-Gale at the United States Olympic & Paralympic Committee Garrett Weber-Gale's blog at SwimNetwork.com
A Bankart lesion is an injury of the anterior glenoid labrum of the shoulder due to anterior shoulder dislocation. When this happens, a pocket at the front of the glenoid forms that allows the humeral head to dislocate into it, it is an indication for surgery and accompanied by a Hill-Sachs lesion, damage to the posterior humeral head. The Bankart lesion is named after English orthopedic surgeon Arthur Sydney Blundell Bankart. A bony Bankart is a Bankart lesion that includes a fracture of the anterior-inferior glenoid cavity of the scapula bone; the diagnosis is initially made by a combination of physical exam and medical imaging, where the latter may be projectional radiography and/or MRI of the shoulder. The presence of intra-articular contrast allows for better evaluation of the glenoid labrum. Type V SLAP tears extends into the Bankart defect. Arthroscopic repair of Bankart injuries have good success rates, though nearly one-third of patients require further surgery for continued instability after the initial procedure in a study of young adults, with higher re-operation rates in those less than 20 years of age.
Options for repair include an arthroscopic technique or a more invasive open Latarjet procedure, with the open technique tending to have a lower incidence of recurrent dislocation, but a reduced range of motion following surgery. Terms for anatomical location Bankart lesion - orthop.washington.edu Bankart lesion - zadeh.co.uk