the baserunner will be out and it will be counted as a hit
If a batted ball hits a runner in fair territory, the runner is out, and the batter is credited with a single and takes 1st base
That would likely depend on the circumstances involved before the error occurred meaning if there were no outs or only 1 out then he would get a RBI no matter what but if there's 2 outs then he likely wouldn't get a RBI.
http://www.mlb.com/mlb/downloads/y2008/official_rules/10_the_official_scorer.pdf Section 10.09.c (2) When a runner is called out for being touched by a fair ball (including an Infield Fly), the official scorer shall credit the putout to the fielder nearest the ball
Double plays initiated by a batter hitting a ground ball (but not a fly ball or line drive) are recorded in the official statistic GIDP (Grounded Into a Double Play), an indicator of one form of batting ineptitude. Should a run score on a play in which a batter hits into a double play (the first-and-third or bases loaded, none-out situation), official rules of scoring deny the batter credit for an RBI, although the batter always gets credit for an RBI on a one-out groundout or a fielder's choice play in which a baserunner scores.
This would be a Run Batted In... better known as an RBI.
yes, the base runner stealing does get credit for the stolen base.
A batter is credited with a "Run Batted In," or RBI, when the result of his actions at the plate leads to a run being scored. I believe the only exceptions to this are if there is an error on the play, and otherwise, the run would not have scored, or if the batter hits into a double-play. Note: If the batter hits a homerun, he gets credit for a hit, a run, and an RBI.
MLB Rule 10.09b-4 is pretty unambiguous: The official scorer shall credit an automatic putout to the catcher when a: ... (4) batter is called out for being touched by his own batted ball;
dead ball, the runner is out and the putout goes to the closest fielder...the batter gets credit for a hit and if there are other runners that are forced to advance by the batter getting first (in this case, a runner on first), he gets to advance also...if there are 2 outs, the batter still gets credit for a hit but the inning is over
Yes they get the credit
The hitter gets an RBI ( run batted in) but the runner gets the credit
I just need to know what happens to your credit score after a charge off has been dropped past 7 years.
no you do not
No. If a player reaches base due to a fielder's error, the batter does not receive credit for a hit, but does get credit for an at-bat. Therefore, the batter's average will descend, but the batter's on-base percentage will increase.
Yes. Your length of credit history alone can affect your credit score. Yes. A drop in your credit score does not indicate anything illegal.
A fielder's choice counts as an at bat for the batter, however the batter does not get credit for a hit.
I had a 670 score the month before it dropped off, and when it dropped off it went up about 50 points. In that period (ten years) I never had one late payment, so you can recover from a Chapter 7. It just takes time.
Yes, the Official Scorer will credit a batter with a RBI in the event of a runner scoring from third in the event of a player getting caught in a run down however Official Scorers also will have the right to not credit the batter with a RBI in the event that they do not believe that the batter would have advanced the runner on third base to home plate.
No. No RBI is granted in this situation.
It is an unassisted putout given credit to the nearest fielder and the hitter is given a single when a batted ball in play hits a runner -- in this instance since the batter is the runner hit he would not get a single and since it is just out of the batters box it would just be recorded as G-2 -- or Ground-out to Catcher, whichever is your shortcut of choice for marking that
Hopefully this will help with this question....this is from the official major league rulebook. The official rulebook of Major League Baseball states in Rule 10.04: (a) 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. (b) The official scorer shall not credit a run batted in : (1) when the batter grounds into a force double play or a reverse-force double play; or : (2) when a fielder is charged with an error because the fielder muffs a throw at first base that would have completed a force double play. (c) The official scorer's judgment must determine whether a run batted in shall be credited for a run that scores when a fielder holds the ball or throws to a wrong base. Ordinarily, if the runner keeps going, the official scorer should credit a run batted in; if the runner stops and takes off again when the runner notices the misplay, the official scorer should credit the run as scored on a fielder's choice.
Your landlord may not be too bothered about your credit history as there has been a rapid rise in bad credit since the early 80's since then the credit scoring has dropped to a 43% level making it very easy to rent a flat/house
Yes, he gets credit for the runner on base and batting "himself" in.