In response to an earlier question, I mentioned the 1959 book Pawn Power in Chess by IM Hans Kmoch. One of the book's most well-known aspects it that it introduced a glut of less-than-useful terminology that is rather more encumbering than enlightening. For instance, Kmoch introduces terms like dispersion, distortion, interspan, leucopenia, melanpenia, pincer lever, quartgrip, telestop and more that never really caught on. (A further sampling can be found here.)
Ultimately, Kmoch just ends up trying to be too exhaustive, giving names even to things that don't really need them, as far as understanding pawn play is concerned. In the long run, needless to say, this quirky jargon didn't really catch on in the chess literature. But I don't know that it didn't have some impact in the short term. So my question:
Did any chess books appear, perhaps not too long after the publication of Pawn Power in Chess, that did try to adopt some of Kmoch's unusual (and now largely ignored) terminology?
By the way, it seems that the Austrian-born Kmoch isn't entirely responsible for this litany of unnecessary terms. An acknowledgement at the beginning of the book reads:
We wish to express our gratitude to Dr. Walter Meiden of the Department of Romance Languages of the Ohio State University for his careful reading of the English manuscript and for his numerous suggestions both as to subject matter and to style.
You may also know Meiden from Chess Master vs. Chess Amateur by Euwe and Meiden.