LONDON  - World oil prices diverged Tuesday as dealers balanced better-than-expected eurozone and German economic growth data with ongoing concerns over Greek political turmoil.In London midday deals, Brent North Sea crude for June rose 70 cents to $112.27 a barrel, one day after striking a four-month low at $110.04. New York’s main contract West Texas Intermediate crude for delivery in June was down three cents at $94.75. The contract had on Monday hit its lowest intra-day level since Dec 19 at $93.65.The oil market was rocked on Monday by eurozone fears arising from the continued political stalemate in Greece and banking woes in Italy and Spain.“Crude oil prices (in London) rebounded from yesterday’s losses and corrected higher this morning, following a better reading in the German GDP figures that boosted market sentiment,” said Sucden analyst Myrto Sokou.“The strong German GDP figures increased risk appetite and spread some optimistic signs across the equity and commodity boards.”Official data showed Tuesday that the export-driven German economy grew 0.5 percent in the first quarter, beating expectations for slender expansion of 0.1 percent.That followed a 0.2-percent contraction in the final three months of last year, dodging a recession defined as two consecutive quarters of negative growth.And the eurozone itself also registered zero growth, narrowly avoiding recession after a 0.3-percent contraction in the last quarter of 2011, according to official data from statistics agency Eurostat.The news helped offset stubborn concern about Greece’s eurozone future as talks on forming a government remain deadlocked.Traders fear that a worsening eurozone debt crisis could slash global crude oil demand.“Investors should remain very cautious as the political and economic conditions in Greece look very fragile as rumours about a possible Greek default dominate the country, especially after the unsuccessful efforts for the country to form a government,” added Sokou.Later on Tuesday, meanwhile, traders will digest retail sales and inflation figures in the United States, which is the world’s biggest oil consuming nation.