The rule is rule 6.05 the subsection is (j). Here is what it says, "After a third strike or after he hits a fair ball, he or first base is tagged before he touches first base" In a tie the runner or the base is not tagged BEFORE the runner touches first so it can be interpreted as a tie goes to the runner. But it really is that the base or runner must be tagged before the runner reaches the base.
Rule 6 applies specifically to the batter. Rule 7 applies to all runners. Rule 7.08 subsection (e) states that:
Any runner is out when He fails to reach the next base before a fielder tags him or the base, after he has been forced to advance by reason of the batter becoming a runner.
In this situation, the "tie" goes to the fielder. So putting these two rules together, a tie goes to the batter/runner at first and to the fielder for all other bases. In actual practice, umpires are instructed that there is no such thing as a tie and that they must determine what has happened first.
Well actually according to Tim McClelland, MLB Umpire Crew Chief, a tie does not go to the runner, in the rules it states that a runner must beat the ball to the base so in fact the tie does not go to the runner.
in 1933 in actual fact it was wrote in 1923-4
It should be --- The answer is i n fact i n the book.
Essentially, yes, the tie goes to the runner.However, there is no rule that states that a tie goes to the runner, in those exact words. The portion of the rule in section 6.05 that applies to this states, "A batter is out when after he hits a fair ball, he or first base is tagged before he touches first base." Since the rule states "before", it is assumed that a tie does in fact go to the runner. But since this is a judgment call you won't win an argument by yelling "a tie goes to the runner."
Yes, an implied contract is an actual contract.
The related adjective is factual. It means pertaining to a fact, or true (actual).
In The writer simply states a fact about a character
The book The Devil's Arithmetic. Most of Shakespeare's plays are based on actual people, however he take considerable liberty with the fact which makes them fiction.
A fact book. Or almanac
Yes they did in fact catch the shark, if you read Bethany Hamiltons book she shows the actual picture of the tiger shark. The jaws were a perfect fit.
Books on take typically dont run for the same amount of time. Every book differs from another. Depending on your book in question, you could go anywhere from minutes, to actual hours. Consider the fact that one could have a book such as a childs book, versus the very long adult book.
Peter Marriott has written: 'Monsters (The Amazing Fact Book Library)' 'Amazing Fact Book of Monsters (Amazing Fact Books)'
ACCESSORIES - and they can be either "BEFORE THE FACT" or "AFTER THE FACT."