Usually, no. But the scorer may award an RBI if, in his or her judgment, the run would have scored even had the out been made. One example might be a routine, but deep, fly ball, where the runner would have scored even if the catch had been made. I think you might be asking this question the wrong way: If a run scores BECAUSE OF an error, then you don't get an RBI. However, it's entirely plausible to get an RBI on a play in which you reach on an error, as above, or an RBI groundout in which the runner would have scored from 3rd but the batter should have been retired.
The question of whether you get the RBI is not a matter of whether the BATTER reaches via error, but whether the guy who scores, SCORES because of the error.
If a batter gets a hit and circles the bases because of an error it is not considered an inside the park home run. He would not get a RBI but, he would get credit for a run scored. Depending on what base he just passed when the error occured would identify what type of hit it was. E.g. A batter hits a ball down the first base line. It goes all the way to the outfield corner. When the right fielder gets to the ball the batter is rounding second and heading to third. The right fielder throws the ball in wide to the third basemen(as the batter is sliding into third)it gets by him. The batter scores. The right fielder gets an one base error and the batter geta a triple with a run scored. I !
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.
Yes, she would get an RBI, but the run would be unearned to the pitcher, since the batter who scored didn't "earn" her way on base. Generally the batter is not awarded an RBI if a runner scores when the BATTER reaches on an error, if if he hits into a double play.
He could. If in the official scorers judgement, the base runner would score if the error had not occurred, then the batter can be credited with an RBI. If the error occurs, and would have been the 3rd out of the inning, then no RBI would be recorded. If the error occurs that would have put out the base runner attempting to score, then no RBI would be credited.
No. Runs scored directly from a fielding error do not have RBIs.
yes . man on 3rd scores when outfielder drops easy fly ball. runner would have scored even if the ball was caught.
Yes. Also, after the defense records two outs, all other runs that may score are unearned.
Of course. They did Bat you in to score. How you got on base to begin with doesn't matter.
H stands for Hit ... Hit is when the hitter is able to get a clean hit on the ball. It's when the batter-runner gets to base without an error..
The error stands as the batter reached a base safely.
Yes, the batter would have been out if it were not for the error.
When a team is not able to get on base by way of a hit, the game is called a no-hitter. If a player in the field makes an error and the player is safe, it is still a no-hitter. If a not a single person gets on base from one team for the entire game, it means that the it was a perfect game for the other player.
If the batter got on base with the original pitcher and he scores of the new pitcher, the previous pitcher is charged with the earned run.