- Career statistics - As of match played 10 December 2011

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. As of match played 10 December 2011 As of match played 10 December 2011

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 7 Number of Data rows : 9
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge

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Data row number Club Season League FA Cup League Cup Other Total

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Name Description Data Type
Club text
Season text
League text
FA Cup text
League Cup text
Other text
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Borderline personality disorder - Diagnosis - Differential diagnosis and comorbidity

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Differential diagnosis and comorbidity Lifetime comorbid (co occurring) conditions are common in BPD. Compared to those diagnosed with other personality disorders, people with BPD showed a higher rate of also meeting criteria for non primary source needed non primary source needed A diagnosis of a personality disorder should not be made during an untreated mood episode/disorder, unless the lifetime history supports the presence of a personality disorder. Comorbid Axis I disorders Comorbid Axis I disorders Gender differences in Axis I lifetime comorbid diagnosis, 2008 and 1998 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A 2008 study found that at some point in their lives, 75 percent of people with BPD meet criteria for mood disorders, especially major depression and Bipolar I, and nearly 75 percent meet criteria for an anxiety disorder. Nearly 73 percent meet criteria for substance abuse or dependency, and about 40 percent for PTSD. It is noteworthy that less than half of the participants with BPD in this study presented with PTSD, a prevalence similar to that reported in an earlier study. The finding that less than half of patients with BPD experience PTSD during their lives challenges the theory that BPD and PTSD are the same disorder. There are marked gender differences in the types of comorbid conditions a person with BPD is likely to have— a higher percentage of males with BPD meet criteria for substance use disorders, while a higher percentage of females with BPD meet criteria for PTSD and eating disorders. In one study, 38% of participants with BPD met the criteria for a diagnosis of ADHD. In another study, 6 of 41 participants (15%) met the criteria for an autism spectrum disorder (a subgroup that had significantly more frequent suicide attempts). Regardless that it is an infradiagnosed disorder, a few studies have shown that the 'lower expressions' of it might lead to wrong diagnoses. The many and shifting Axis I disorders in people with BPD can sometimes cause clinicians to miss the presence of the underlying personality disorder. However, since a complex pattern of Axis I diagnoses has been found to strongly predict the presence of BPD, clinicians can use the feature of a complex pattern of comorbidity as a clue that BPD might be present. Mood disorders Mood disorders Many people with borderline personality disorder also have mood disorders, such as major depressive disorder or a bipolar disorder. Some characteristics of BPD are similar to those of mood disorders, which can complicate the diagnosis. It is especially common for people to be misdiagnosed with bipolar disorder when they have borderline personality disorder or vice versa. For someone with bipolar disorder, behavior suggestive of BPD might appear while the client is experiencing an episode of major depression or mania, only to disappear once the client's mood has stabilized. For this reason, it is ideal to wait until the client's mood has stabilized before attempting to make a diagnosis. At face value, the affective lability of BPD and the rapid mood cycling of bipolar disorders can seem very similar. It can be difficult even for experienced clinicians, if they are unfamiliar with BPD, to differentiate between the mood swings of these two conditions. However, there are some clear differences. First, the mood swings of BPD and bipolar disorder tend to have different durations. In some people with bipolar disorder, episodes of depression or mania last for at least two weeks at a time, which is much longer than moods last in people with BPD. Even among those who experience bipolar disorder with more rapid mood shifts, their moods usually last for days, while the moods of people with BPD can change in minutes or hours. So while euphoria and impulsivity in someone with BPD might resemble a manic episode, the experience would be too brief to qualify as a manic episode. Second, the moods of bipolar disorder do not respond to changes in the environment, while the moods of BPD do respond to changes in the environment. That is, a positive event would not lift the depressed mood caused by bipolar disorder, but a positive event would potentially lift the depressed mood of someone with BPD. Similarly, an undesirable event would not dampen the euphoria caused by bipolar disorder, but an undesirable event would dampen the euphoria of someone with borderline personality disorder. Third, when people with BPD experience euphoria, it is usually without the racing thoughts and decreased need for sleep that are typical of hypomania, though a later 2013 study of data collected in 2004 found that borderline personality disorder diagnosis and symptoms were associated with chronic sleep disturbances, including difficulty initiating sleep, difficulty maintaining sleep, and waking earlier than desired, as well as with the consequences of poor sleep, and noted that 'ew studies have examined the experience of chronic sleep disturbances in those with borderline personality disorder'. Because the two conditions have a number of similar symptoms, BPD was once considered to be a mild form of bipolar disorder or to exist on the bipolar spectrum. However, this would require that the underlying mechanism causing these symptoms be the same for both conditions. Differences in phenomenology, family history, longitudinal course, and responses to treatment indicate that this is not the case. Researchers have found 'only a modest association' between bipolar disorder and borderline personality disorder, with 'a strong spectrum relationship with bipolar disorder extremely unlikely'. Benazzi et al. suggest that the DSM IV BPD diagnosis combines two unrelated characteristics: an affective instability dimension related to Bipolar II and an impulsivity dimension not related to Bipolar II. Premenstrual dysphoric disorder Premenstrual dysphoric disorder Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) occurs in 3–8 percent of women. Symptoms begin 5–11 days before menstruation and cease a few days after it begins. Symptoms may include marked mood swings, irritability, depressed mood, feeling hopeless or suicidal, a subjective sense of being overwhelmed or out of control, anxiety, binge eating, difficulty concentrating, and substantial impairment of interpersonal relationships. People with PMDD typically begin to experience symptoms in their early twenties, although many do not seek treatment until their early thirties. citation needed citation needed Although some of the symptoms of PMDD and BPD are similar, they are different disorders. They are distinguishable by the timing and duration of symptoms, which are markedly different: the symptoms of PMDD occur only during the luteal phase of the menstrual cycle, whereas BPD symptoms occur persistently at all stages of the menstrual cycle. In addition, the symptoms of PMDD do not include impulsivity. Comorbid Axis II disorders Comorbid Axis II disorders

diagnosis, disorder, and, personality, borderline

List of All-ECAC Hockey Teams - All-conference teams - Second Team

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Second Team 1960s 1960s 1970s 1970s 1980s 1980s 1990s 1990s

team, second, all, teams, list

Open Era tennis records – men's singles - All tournaments - Win streaks

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Win streaks

win, streaks, tournaments, singles, era