No, because a dropped ball would constitute an error, and the batter is not credited with an RBI on an error. However, the official scorer has the option of ruling that the runner on third WOULD have scored on a sacrifice fly, even if the error had not occurred. In that case, an RBI would be awarded. Note, however, that this would require fewer than two outs. If there are two outs and an outfielder commits an error, then the batter is not given an RBI -- the runs are not due to the skill of the batter but due to the mistake of the fielder.
Quick answer is: generally, no. Long answer is, it depends. There are too many variables to answer that question without more detail, such as: Were there other runners on base? Did the defensive team make an out before any runners advanced? Did the passed ball result in ball four?
Rule 10.04(a) states:
The official scorer shall credit the batter with a run batted in for every run that scores
(1) unaided by an error and as part of a play begun by the batter's safe hit (including the batter's home run), sacrifice bunt, sacrifice fly, infield out or fielder's choice, unless Rule 10.04(b) applies;
(2) by reason of the batter becoming a runner with the bases full (because of a base on balls, an award of first base for being touched by a pitched ball or for interference or obstruction); or
(3) when, before two are out, an error is made on a play on which a runner from third base ordinarily would score.
Rule 10.13 Comment states:
The official scorer shall not charge a wild pitch or passed ball if the defensive team makes an out before any runners advance. For example ... if a catcher drops a pitch with a runner on first base, but the catcher recovers the ball and throws to second base in time to retire the runner, the official scorer shall not charge the catcher with a passed ball. The official scorer shall credit the advancement of any other runner on the play as a fielder's choice.
The only way the batter could be credited with an RBI was if the passed ball occurred with the bases loaded and was ball four on the batter, thus forcing in the runner from third. However, it would only be a passed ball if other runners or runner advanced, i. e., the runner on 2nd also rounded and scored. The batter would receive one RBI for the base runner scoring on the bases loaded walk, but would not receive an RBI for the runner on 2nd, or any other base scoring on the miss-play.
In both cases (base on balls, hit by pitch) the batter is credited with an RBI.
Although it does not require skill, the batter is still responsible for the run scoring so i believe the answer is yes. he gets the rbi.
Yes, a batter gets a RBI through a Hit-by-pitch, walk, or hit if a runner scores on the play due to their plate appearance
no, its charged as a sacrifcie.
Yes they due. If it were any other hit, only the winning run or runs count.
Yes. Any runs scored before the out (tag or force) are counted. Any runs scored before a pop out do not count.
It still counts as a plate appearance, and as a result of your plate appearance (bases loaded walk), a run scored. Therefore you are credited with an RBI. A sacrifice fly doesn't count as an at-bat either, but RBIs are credited. Double-plays are counted as at-bats but they disqualify RBIs. "At-bats" have absolutely nothing to do with RBIs.
RBI 4 UYes, the run scored by the batter, as well as each baserunner, is a run batted in (rbi). If the bases are loaded and the batter hits a home run that's four RBI.YesYes, it counts as one RBI; but if the bases are loaded, for instance, a home run counts for 4 RBIs.
i am pretty confident bases do count as a face. bases change depending on how you look at the shape anyway, so that makes me think theyd count.
If there are fewer than two outs, yes. If there are two outs, both the runner on third and the batter must touch their respective bases for the run to count.
No the run does not count. An out at any base would be a force out and no runs can score, If the runner scored and the third out is made because a runner is called out on an appeal play such as failure to retouch on a fly ball out or a runner missing a base the run would count
in Red Bank , New Jersey. He dropped out of junior high school to work at the Palace Theatre
No, only hits count towards your total bases
If a batter hits a home run, he can automatically run around all the bases and the team gets a point. If there are any runners already on the bases, then they count as points too. This is why you can have two-run home runs and 3-run home runs. If the bases are loaded, and the player at bat hits a home run, then the team gets four points. This is called a grand slam.
The run would not count since there are 2 outs and the fielder got the out at 1st base which is the only thing that matters in that situation with 2 outs regardless of the runners and regardless of any of the other circumstances of who is on base.