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The pitchers plate must be 46 feet from home plate in Minor and Major leagues and 60 ft 6 inches in Junior or Senior league

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9 to 12 years old little league regulation is 46 feet mound to plate

The Distance From Home Plate To The Pitching Mound Is 46 Feet

36 feet --------------------------------------- WRONG! The distance from the front edge of the pitcher's plate to the pint of home plate for Little League is 46'0". This is straight from the Little League rule book.

It depends which division you are in. Minors- 35' Majors- 40' Junior and Seniors - 43' This is for Little League play.

the mound is 60 feet away from the plate

The minor league uses the same distances as the MLB. So the pitchers mound is exactly 60ft 6" away from homeplate

The pitcher's mound is 43 feet away from home plate. It is the same in 18 Gold softball. At most other levels the pitcher's mound is 40 feet away from the plate.

The pitcher's mound is 40 feet away from home plate in most competition levels. Younger levels are closer. At 18U Gold level and at the collegiate level the pitcher's mound is 43 feet away from home plate.

In MLB, the pitchers mound to the rear point of home plate is sixty feet, six inches (18.4m). In Little League baseball, the mound is 46 feet away, while on Pony fields the distance is 54 feet.The Major League pitchers' rubber is 60 feet 6 inches away from home plate. It all depends on how long a pitcher's stride is to determine how far the pitcher will actually throw from.Tim Lincecum is one of the shortest pitchers in the MLB and has one of the longest strides. Ironic.

the distances between 1st, 2nd, 3ed, and home plate are 60 feet and from home plate to the pitchers mound is 40 feet. this depends on the league you play in and what level softball.

It's 40 ft away from home plate.

It varys, I play in a 12u league and we pitch from 40 feet but I'm sure in higher league(high school, college, etc.) they pitching mounds will be further away

43 feet

it's 60 feet---6 inches.

The only part of the field that is "regulation" is the actual infield itself. The bases, home plate, batter's boxes, and pitcher's mound are always in the same location and the same dimensions depending on which league the field is made for. Some infields are designed with grass, some are all dirt, and some are all grass with dirt base paths, pitcher's mound (and sometimes pitching path). There is no regulation as to how far away the grass has to be from the foul line.

The difference from home to first in softball is 60 feet. It is the same distance between all the bases. In every level except 18U Gold and collegiate the pitching mound is 40 feet away from home plate. In 18U Gold and collegiate the pitching mound is 43 feet away from home plate.

From Little League Baseball's Wikipedia page "Outfield fences must be at least 165 feet from home plate, but are usually 200 feet or more (the fields at the Williamsport complex have fences 225 feet away)."

It's 60 feet 6 inches away from home plate. The original baseball field designers wanted it to be 60 feet but when the "landscapers" were reading the diagram drawn up it read 60 ' 0" and they read the 0 to be a 6 by mistake.

35 feet from the the tip of home plate to the front edge of the pitching rubber.

it depends on what grade you are in. at my grade level, which is 7th and 8th, it is forty feet away, i think.Softball mound from home plate depends on how old you are. 10u is 35ft, 12u and 14u is 40ft. The rest is 43ft in high school, collage, 16u, and so on.

The distance for a softball pitching rubber is based on the age and ranges between 35 feet to 43 feet.

From homeplate to the pitchers mound is 40ft.

46 feet minus 5 feet

It is 60 feet from home to first on a softball field. It is the same distance between all the bases. The pitcher's mound is 43 away in college softball. The depth of the outfield varies from field to field.

The distance between the pitcher and home plate changed from 50 feet to 55 1/2 feet in 1887. At this time there was no mound but a box that was 6 feet long and 4 feet wide and the pitcher was required to keep his back foot anywhere on the back of the 4 foot wide box when he delivered. In 1893, the box was abolished and a mound was instituted where a 24 inch rubber plate that the pitcher was required to be touching with his back foot was located. This rubber plate was 60 1/2 feet away from home plate. In 1887, the distance between the pitcher and home plate was moved from 50 feet to 55 1/2 feet but there was no mound. In 1893, the mound was introduced and the distance between the pitcher and home plate changed from 55 1/2 feet to 60 1/2 feet.