Other than the obvious, and Joe Morgan's 9 ways. We have come up with a few more.:
1. wild pitch
2. passed ball
3. hit by pitch
4. sac fly
5. sac bunt
8. catchers interference
9. strike out, dropped ball by catcher, runner safe at first
10. fielder's choice
11. fielder's interference, runner on third running home
12. wild throw to third pick off attempt
14. infield fly rule, runner advances at own peril
15. fan interference, usually home run type ball
17. steal home
18. umpire's interference
Answer #3 is only correct if it is the batter that is hit by a pitch. Then the runner at 3rd is forced home since the hit batter takes the place of the runner at 1st and forces the other runners to move up one base.
You can just run home on a play, steal home, tag up, or be walked home (If the pitcher walks someone on loaded bases)
4 Runs score. The Batter, The runner on 1st, The Runner on 2nd and the runner on 3rd.
You can score from second base several ways. First, you can score on a single if it is hit far enough. You can also score on an error. You can steal third and make it home on a bunt or a hit. You can reach home from second base with a sacrifice hit, or an extra base hit by the batter.
Depends on how many outs there when the home run is hit. MLB Rule 7.12 is pretty clear: "Unless two are out, the status of a following runner is not affected by a preceding runners failure to touch or retouch a base. If, upon appeal, the preceding runner is the third out, no runners following him shall score." Thus, if there are fewer than two outs, then this out caused by the base runner would eliminate HIS run, but not that of subsequent runners. If there are two outs, then this base runner's out would not only eliminate his own run, but also those the of the base runners that follow him. However, the runner who touched home plate BEFORE this out is called -- the one who was on third base when the home run was hit -- would be recorded as having scored a run. If the score was tied (let's say 1-1) with two outs in the bottom of the 9th when the home run was hit, and the player on second ran to the dugout to celebrate after seeing a home run was hit to win the game, that player would be called out, but the final result would still be a win for his team, at a score of 2-1 instead of 5-1. The batter would get credit for a single and one RBI.
By being hit by a hit ball in fair territory off.By being tagged as he leads off.By running back to the third base bag after another runner is already standing on it.By intentionally interfering with the play.By running out of the base lines.By failling to touch the bag as he passes it.
If you ever pay close attention to the base coaches, you'll notice that many of them hold a stopwatch. They do exactly what the scouts do. They time the runners. This helps the base coach determine whether or not it's safe to give the runner the sign to steal or if he can wave him around 3rd to score. The scouts, of course, use their stopwatches strictly to see how long it takes a runner to get from base to base.
Just milling though this in my mind, I can think of ten: Sacrifice fly Fielder's choice Base hit Wild pitch Passed ball Steal of home Squeeze bunt Error on a fielder (throwing or fielding) Ground out Balk by pitcher Sounds right to me. However, in this situation, a groundout IS a fielder's choice. A Balk, Single, Double(regular or ground rule), Triple, Home Run, Fielder's Choice, Sacrafice Fly, Sacrafice Bunt, Error (over throw and bobble), Wild Pitch, Passed Ball, Stolen Base (straight steal and/or drop 3rd strike), Walk with the bases loaded, Catchers Obstruction with the bases loaded, Hit by Pitch with the bases loaded... 15 ways I can think of (going by the way you'd score the run scoring).
2 home runs ==== There are two runs that score. One run is the person on base and the second run is the person who hit the home run.
I heard there are some 60 some odd ways to score from third and 40 some odd ways to score from second. Here are a few I remember.1. A hit2. An error3. A passed ball4. A wild pitch5. A balk6. Bases loaded and a Walk7. Sac fly8. Squeeze9. Steal10. Drop third strike and they attempt to put out the runner at firstThere is ten real answers for you. It's easy to come up with more if you really think about it.Hall of Fame second baseman Joe Morgan has pointed out that there are 9 ways a runner can score from 3rd base with less than two outs. These would apply whether or not any other bases were occupied. I believe this is Joe's Ninefold Base Path:1. a hit2. a sacrifice hit (bunt or "squeeze" play)3. a sacrifice fly4. an error (including an error on a batted ball, an error in attemptingto pick the runner off base, the batter reaching base on a dropped thirdstrike, the catcher's wild throw attempting to catch another runner stealing)5. a fielder's choice (including an ordinary groundout, a batter being put outat first on a dropped 3rd strike, the other runner caught stealing as partof a double steal, "the defensive team's indifference")6. a balk by the pitcher7. a wild pitch8. a passed ball by the catcher9. a stolen base (i.e., steal of home base)These are the 9 possible scoring decisions to account for the runner's advance in the official scorer's report.
Two bases from the base the runner occupied at the time the wild throw was made.
The official scorer would have to determine if the throw was catchable. If the throw was, then the error would be on the first baseman and he would be charged as such. If on the other hand the throw was a bad one and the first baseman had to reach and could not catch the ball, then the error is on the pitcher. Only one error would be charged even though the base runner advanced two base and scored.
3, Original to second leg, second to third, and third to final runner.
The distance from second base to third base in MLB is 90 feet
Conceivably four although it may be officially ruled something else such as a stolen base, wild pitch, pass ball, or error if anyone other than a runner forced in from third scores. Ball 4 is considered in play and runners may advance at their own risk if they are not being forced forward. Example: Bases loaded, pitcher throws ball 4 very wide of the plate and it goes to the backstop. The runner coming from third scores automatically off the base on balls. The runner on second notices the wild pitch and scores before the catcher can recover the ball. On the same play, the batter-runner tries to move up to second. The catcher throws the ball in to center field while trying to put him out. The center fielder reacts slowly and makes a bad throw and the batter and remaining runner continue around the bases and score. Officially, walk-wild pitch-E2-E8. Unofficially, a grand slam walk.
It depends on how many outs there are. If there is less than two outs and a run comes home on a caught ball they are safe, as long as they tagged the base they started on after the catch was made.For example the runner started on third, He leads off, the hitter hits the ball into the outfield. The fielder makes the catch, the runner must tag 3rd base before he goes home. If he does not "tag up" than the defence simply has to throw the ball to third to get the runner out.If there are two outs the run does not count.
This is an Earned Run. An earned run is charged to a pitcher when a batter reaches base via walk, hit by pitch, or hit and scores. However, if a runner reaches base in this manner but is only able to score because of some error or combination of errors, it is scored as an unearned run, or just a run, R. For example, imagine there is a runner on third and two outs. The ball is hit to the shortstop who then makes a bad throw to first, allowing the batter to reach and the runner on third to score. Even though the runner on third may have reached base via a hit, hit by pitch, or walk, he is scored as an unearned run because he would not have scored without the error committed by the shortstop. The reasoning behind this differentiation is so that a pitcher can be measured on his ability to limit the opponent's ability to score runs. This stat is called an ERA, Earned Run Average, and is a measurement of how many runs a pitcher will give up per regulation game (so if a pitcher has an ERA of 3.00, and a regulation game is 9 innings, he will give up, on average, three runs per 9 innings). A pitcher should not be measured by his defense's ability to make throws.
There can be any amount of outs but there cannot be a runner on 1st base
It depends how far away the ball is from the fielder and how fast the runner is but the usual is 1 Like Martin said, it depends. If the ball is overthrown at first and goes past the fence or into the dugout, the runner will get to advance one base. If he is taking off for second before the ball goes under the fence or into the dugout, he will not get to go to third UNLESS he has already touched second by the time the ball goes out of play. Now, if the ball is overthrown at first and DOES NOT go out of play, the runner may advance as many as he wants but the fielders can get him out.
According to MLB.com, "the distance between first base and third base is 127 feet."
if there is two outs and the error would have meant the third out, then no earned runs will be charged. In all other cases, any runner who reached base on an error will not be considered an earned run ( the batter will be an earned run if the error was not supposed to be the third out.) Any runner who reaches base on a hit or walk but advances a base because of an error will still be considered an earned run when the homerun is hit (including runners who already scored on errors)
Only 1, you can be Run-Batted-In.
There are the following types of bunt: * Sacrifice bunt: A bunt that attempts to move the runner(s) to the next base(s), with the expectation that the bunter himself will be thrown out. A sacrifice bunt only occurs when there's a runner on base. The bunter usually turns to face the pitcher before the pitcher releases the ball, remains standing with both feet on the ground until after the ball hits the bat, and only begins running to first after the ball is bunted. * ** Squeeze play: A sacrifice bunt where the bunter is attempting to score a runner from third base. This is particularly difficult since the fielder will usually pick up the ball while charging home plate, with a short and fairly easy throw home. There are two types of squeeze play, described below. ** *** Suicide squeeze: A squeeze play where the runner from third starts running home as soon as the ball is pitched. If the bunter fails to make contact, the runner is usually easily tagged out by the catcher. *** Safety squeeze: A squeeze play where the runner from third starts running only after the ball is bunted. The "safety" is that the runner won't be caught on a ball that wasn't put in play. * Bunting for a base hit: There's no special name for this, but unlike a sacrifice bunt, the bunter's primary intention is to get on base. The bunter doesn't show that he's bunting until after the pitcher releases the ball, and the bunter starts running to first as the ball hits the bat. * ** Drag bunt: A left-handed hitter bunts down the first base line, while beginning to run to first. It's called a drag bunt because he appears to be dragging the ball with him as he takes his first steps towards first base.
there are 4 bases in softball, homeplate, first base, second base, third base...
It would score 4 (four) runs.