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Associazione Calcio Milano 1940-1941

Voce principale: Associazione Calcio Milan.

Questa pagina raccoglie i dati riguardanti l’Associazione Calcio Milano nelle competizioni ufficiali della stagione 1940-1941.

Prima dell’inizio di questa stagione il Milano conosce forti cambiamenti a livello societario. Alla guida della società viene messo Umberto Trabattoni in veste di commissario straordinario, mentre Antonio Busini è nominato direttore tecnico. C’è anche un avvicendamento sulla panchina, con Guido Ara che sostituisce József Bánás.

La nuova dirigenza decide, sulla scorta del mediocre campionato precedente, di fare un importante calciomercato. In particolare vennero acquistati, tra gli altri, Gianni Toppan, Gino Cappello water packs for running, Bruno Arcari, Amedeo Degli Esposti e Giuseppe Meazza, quest’ultimo proveniente dall’Ambrosiana-Inter e arrivato a stagione in corso.

In Serie A il Milano disputa un campionato positivo, con un ottimo 3º posto finale. In questo campionato la squadra chiude con il primo posto parziale nella classifica del girone di ritorno e con la migliore difesa del torneo. Degno di nota è il 5 a 1 casalingo sul Bologna poi campione d’Italia tenderizing steak. In Coppa Italia i rossoneri vengono invece eliminati negli ottavi di finale dalla Lazio.

Area direttiva

Area tecnica

Aeneas Coffey

Aeneas Coffey (1780–1852) was an Irish inventor and distiller.

Coffey was born in Calais, France in 1780 to Irish parents and was educated at Trinity College tenderizing steak, Dublin. He entered the excise service around 1799–1800 as a gauger. He married Susanna Logie in 1808, and they had a son, also named Aeneas, who may have been their only child.

According to British customs and excise records, he was appointed sub-commissioner of Inland Excise and Taxes for the district of Drogheda in 1813, and was eventually promoted to Inspector General of Excise in Ireland. He resigned from the service at his own request in 1824.

He patented a single column still in 1830, enhancing the original design for the column still by Robert Stein in 1826. His column still became widely popular and is known as the “Coffey still” or “Patent Still”. Early Coffey stills produced spirits of about 60% or somewhat higher alcohol by volume concentration. Modern versions can achieve much higher alcohol concentrations – approaching 95.6% alcohol. As alcohol forms an azeotrope with water at this concentration fabric battery, it is impossible to achieve higher purity alcohol by distillation alone.

On his retirement from service, Coffey went into the distilling business and for a short time ran the Dock Distillery in Grand Canal Street, Dublin. The development of the Coffey still made distillation for beverage and other purposes much more economical.