He”s My Home

8 Mar

He”s My Home

If the Celtics are looking for an advantage they can cling to in their first-round series, it’s that very little goes the Bucks’ way on the basketball floor these days. Live updates, scores and schedule for today’s NBA he’s My Home games. Joel Embiid injury update: 76ers star out Game 2 vs.

NBA playoffs 2018: Could Dante Exum be key to deep Jazz run? NBA coaching rumors: Which college coaches could be ready to turn pro? 2018 Sporting News Media and its licensors. Refers to person, place, thing, quality, etc.

The builder ordered some timber for the project he was working on. El constructor encargó madera para el proyecto en el que iba a trabajar. The timbers were in place to support the roof. Las vigas estaban colocadas para sujetar el tejado. Describes another noun–for example, “boat race,” “dogfood. The fire consumed the timber buildings. El fuego consumió los edificios de madera.

Report an error or suggest an improvement. You could hear the chainsaws in the timber forest from quite a distance. En el bosque maderero el ruido de las motosierras se escuchaba a gran distancia. Over all the house was well-built but there were one or two problems with the timber work. La casa estaba bien construía, aunque la estructura de madera no era todo lo consistente que debería. See Google Translate’s machine translation of ‘timber’.

Chris Bosh says he is not done playing professionally and is open to joining contenders, including Golden State and Toronto. For nearly two years, when Chris Bosh glanced at a snippet of his old life — an NBA highlight of a winning 3, a gala with his ex-teammates gliding down the red carpet, resplendent in their invincibility — he’d quickly turn away, wincing from the torment of an old wound ripped open again. Bosh was in the midst of constructing a Hall of Fame career when, in February 2015, team doctors discovered a blood clot in his lung. It ended his season — and, had it gone undetected much longer, could well have ended his life. He returned the following October to resume his career, but after a loss against the San Antonio Spurs on Feb. 9, 2016, he was sidelined again.

Subsequent tests revealed another blood clot, this time in his calf. The Miami Heat shut down their five-time All-Star, and after exhaustive testing and treatment, announced in September 2016 that Bosh had failed his physical. Just like that, it was over. No more championship trophies to hoist, no more All-Star teams to make, no more gold medals or endorsements or private jet excursions with the guys. Bosh retreated home to his wife, Adrienne, and their four small children, plunked himself on his leather sofa and asked aloud, “What the hell just happened?

It’s pretty much like cruising along, going 150 miles an hour in your Porsche — and then you fall into a hole,” Bosh says. I watch the whole small ball thing and say, ‘Damn, I worked my whole career to play in an environment like this. It has been almost a year since the NBA and the National Basketball Players Association ruled that Bosh’s clotting issues were career-ending, and it has been two years since he played professional basketball. Yet he continues to discuss the possibility of a return next season, provided he can find a willing partner to employ him.

NBA teams have not had access to them, many have already reached their conclusion. ESPN contacted four general managers to gauge their interest in Bosh. All four said if Bosh was given a clean bill of health, there would be a clamor to sign him. But as one GM explains, “If he was healthy, he’d be playing for the Miami Heat right now. The fact they determined it was not an option makes me say we’re not going there.

The risk is too great,” says another GM. We’re talking about a life-threatening condition. Who wants to mess with that? The answer, most likely, is no one. Chris Bosh is a thoughtful, intelligent man, and he knows the odds are stacked against him.