Top 10 similar words or synonyms for quiocho

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NCAA Division I softball career 200 RBIs list Along with Espinoza in 1995 & (95 in 1994), Orgeron in 2011 & (94 in 2012), Pineda in 1996, Topping in 2000, Dalton in 1996 (98 in 1995 & 91 in 1994), Braatz in 1998, Stacie Chambers (96 in 2009), Stacey Nuveman (91 in 1999) and Angeline Quiocho (90 in 2010) all rank top-10 for RBIs in an NCAA season. Also with Espinoza in 1994 & 1995, Dalton in 1996, Braatz (78 in 1997) & 1998, Nuveman in 1999, Topping in 2000, Chambers in 2009, Quiocho in 2010, Orgeron in 2011 & 2012, Toni Mascarenas (84 in 2001), Jaime Clark (75 in 2002), Samantha Findlay (77 in 2005), Ianeta Le'i (82 in 2006), Samantha Ricketts (81 in 2007), Charlotte Morgan (79 in 2008), Lauren Chamberlain (84 in 2013), Maddie O'Brien (83 in 2014), Chelsea Goodacre (86 in 2015) and Tina Iosefa (87 in 2016) led the NCAA in RBIs for those seasons.
Texas Charge Other transactions included signing former Texas Longhorns shortstop Taylor Thom, and the Charge trading their fourth round pick in the 2016 NPF Draft to the Chicago Bandits for catcher Kaylyn Castillo. Later, infielder Natalie Villarreal became the first player from the Dallas area to join the Charge. Then, the Charge signed pitcher Morgan Melloh, who had played the previous three years in the Japan Softball League after spending 2011 and 2012 in the NPF. The club then added five-year veteran Angeline Quiocho. Texas Tech's all-time home run leader, outfielder Mikey Kenney, and pitcher Bailey Watts were next to join. Texas native and catcher Molly Fichtner, and pitcher Sarah Purvis of Georgia Southern were the next additions to the Charge.
NCAA Division I softball career 50 home runs list Finally, with Nuveman in 1999, Nelson in 2002, Chamberlain in 2013, Espinoza in 1994 and (12 in 1993), Dalton in 1996, (7 in 1993 and 16 in 1994), Benyi in 2004 and (8 in 2003), Leticia Pineda (14 in 1996 and 16 in 1997), Jennie Finch (11 in 2001), Mackenzie Vandergeest (20 in 2011), Tairia Flowers (22 in 2003), Claire Sua (17 in 2003 and 10 in 2004), Samantha Findlay (21 in 2005), Jenae Leles (7 in 2006 and 10 in 2007), Cochran (14 in 2008), Mindy Cowles (18 in 2008), B.B. Bates (5 in 2010), Andrea Harrison (17 in 2010), Katelyn Boyd (18 in 2011), Kaila Hunt (21 in 2012), Amanda Locke (18 in 2012), Pendley (22 in 2013), Keilani Ricketts (15 in 2013), Jessica Shults (7 in 2013) and Lauren Haeger (20 in 2014 and 19 in 2015) all won national championships those years; Chambers and Harrison share the Women's College World Series record for home runs with four each in 2009 and 2010 respectively. For their careers, Chamberlain (Big 12), Nuveman (Pac-12), Gomez (Sun Belt), Sierra Romero (Big 10), Jennifer Gilbert (MAC), Morgan Noad (Big South), Best (A-Sun), Haeger (SEC), Jessica Rogers (Southern), Angeline Quiocho (MWC), Kristen Brown (ACC), Samantha Fischer (WCC), Vicky Galasso (Big Sky), Christina Clark (WAC), Carrera (USA), Dara Toman (Horizon), Laura Taylor (Big East), Amy Baker (MVC), Lauren May (Ivy), Deanna Dovak (MAAC), Cassandra Barefield (Southland), Daniela Pappano (OVC) and Torrian Wright (MEAC) all own those conference crowns for home runs.
NCAA Division I softball career 50 home runs list Along with Espinoza in 1995, Chambers in 2009, Nuveman in 1999 and Majam in 2010, Elkins (32 in 2015 and 24 in 2014), Camilla Carrera (32 in 2012), Megan Baltzell (30 in 2013 and 27 in 2015), Danyele Gomez (30 in 2006), Angeline Quiocho (28 in 2010), Dalton (28 in 1995 & 25 in 1996), Best (26 in 2005), Alex Hugo (25 in 2014), Kristen Rivera (25 in 2003), Leah Braatz (25 in 1998), Kelly Kretschman (25 in 1998), Goodacre (24 in 2015), Pendley (24 in 2015), Maddie O'Brien (24 in 2014), Hoku Nohara (24 in 2011), Meagan May (24 in 2010), Renae Sinkler (24 in 2010), Alisa Goler (24 in 2009), Angelena Mexicano (24 in 2008), Amber Jackson (24 in 2007), Whitney Haller (24 in 2006), Caitlyn Benyi (24 in 2004) and Jenny Topping (24 in 2000) all rank in the top 10 for single-season home runs. Epinoza in 1994 and 1995, Chambers in 2009, Nuveman in 1999, Majam in 2010, Elkins in 2015, Carrera in 2012, Baltzell in 2013, Gomez in 2006, Best in 2005, Hugo in 2014, Rivera in 2003, Braatz in 1998 and (21 in 1997), Kretschman in 1998, Dalton in 1996, Nohara in 2011, Benyi in 2004, Topping in 2000, Morgan Noad and Tina Iosefa (both with 23 in 2016) were all tops for those respective NCAA years.
Frederic M. Richards On December 2, 1957, at Yale University, Richards performed a simple experiment on the protein Ribonuclease A (RNase A) that helped change the scientific community's view of the physical nature of protein molecules. Using a particular protease (Subtilisin), RNase A was converted into a split protein (RNase S), which is composed of two parts called S-peptide and S-protein (). Richards had developed that cleavage system as a postdoc at the Carlsberg Laboratory in Sweden, using purified ribonuclease protein that had been donated to Christian Anfinsen by the Armour Company and that Anfinsen shared with Richards and other researchers. Richards found that, when separated, S-protein and S-peptide had no RNase activity, but that the RNase enzymatic activity was restored when the parts were recombined in the test tube. In an autobiographical piece, Richards wrote that "this discovery came as a surprise to the scientific community at that time... In retrospect, this may have been the high point of my career in terms of excitement." This experiment showed that proteins maintain 3-dimensional order and tight binding between their interacting parts and that the structural information is inherent in the protein itself, foreshadowing both Anfinsen's later work showing that sequence determines structure and also the idea that hormones or other small molecules can bind tightly and specifically to proteins, a concept basic to how pharmaceutical companies design drugs today. Two years later, the protein structure of myoglobin confirmed such specific 3D relationships. Later, with Marilyn Doscher and Flo Quiocho, Richards demonstrated that ribonuclease S as well as carboxypeptidase were enzymatically active in the crystals, important evidence to silence doubts that the conformations of proteins in crystals are directly relevant to their biological activity in cells.