Yes, there used to not be any set distance at all No, the distance between bases has not changed since Major League Baseball began in 1876. The distance between home plate and the pitchers mound changed several times before it settled at 60'6" in 1893.
The distance of 90 feet (between home and first) is the distance of the middle of the plate and the middle of first base.
35 feet from the rubber to the back of home plate.
The distance between home plate and first base in baseball is 90 feet. In other words, 27,432 millimeters, 1,080 inches, and .017 miles.
The distance is always measured from the point or tip of the plate.
In a standard softball field, the distance from home plate to first base is 60 feet. To physically measure this distance, we use a long, windup tape measure. Note: The distance between any of the bases is 60 feet. From the tip of home plate to the far side or back of the 1st base bag.
The distance between the baseball pitcher's mound and home plate is 60 feet six inches.
It is touching it, so there is no distance between them.
The distances between the plates are 90 feet. The distance between home plate and first base is 90 feet. First base to second base is 90 feet. Second base to third base is 90 feet. Third base to home plate is also 90 feet. Additionally, the distance between first and third base straight across is 127 feet.
The distance between all bases is 90 feet or 1,080 inches.
60 feet six inches is the current distance between the pitcher's mound and home plate. However as asked by this question earlier about baseball in 1884, the distance was forty five feet. Connie Mack was a catcher in 1884 and his ideas about the pitching mound and home plate along with the position of catcher were in part changed because of him.
The distance between Third Base and Home Plate is 90 feet.