No, if the fielder is out of the field of play (in the stands), then the batter is not out.
One Answer:This is coming from an umpire if the ball lands foul and rolls fair without anything touching it.Another Answer:Between home and first or home and third: it depends on where the ball comes to rest, passes first or third, or is first touched. Regardless of the route of the ball:1) if the ball comes to rest in fair territory, it is fair; if it comes to rest in foul territory, it is foul.2) if the ball passes first or third in fair territory, it is fair; if it passes first or third in foul territory, it is foul.3) if the ball is first touched by a player in fair territory, it is fair; if it is first touched by a player in foul territory, or it first touches an object that is considered out of play, it is foul.Beyond first and third base:1) if the ball first lands in fair territory, it is fair (the foul line and foul pole are in fair territory).2) if the ball first lands in foul territory, it is foul.3) if the ball leaves the playing field in fair territory, it is a fair ball (home run, ground rule double, etc.).
Its called POLEDANCE -.-
yes u can tag on a foul ball if it is caught in foul territory
Fair ball, usually judged a home run since usually foul poles are above the outfield fence.
Foul poles are poles that are placed vertically on a baseball field. They mark the areas where an umpire must look when determining if a ball is foul or fair. If a ball hits the foul pole, it is considered to be fair, and thus a home run.
A ball hit out of the field of play of a baseball game becomes the property of the person who first takes possession of that ball -- whether the ball is fair or foul, or lands in the stands of the stadium or outside the stadium. As such, fans who get a home run ball can do pretty much anything they want with it -- keep it as a souvenir, throw it back onto the field, or toss it into the trash.
If you are on base, and the batter hits a foul ball that is caught, and there is less than 2 outs, you may attempt to run to the next base after the ball is caught.
Yes, it is a home run if the baseball hits the foul pole.
The "foul pole," those tall yellow poles on the outfield walls that mark the foul lines vertically, are actually in fair territory. So if a long fly ball strikes a foul pole, it's a fair ball (and a home run!)
Yes you can tag up and advance on a caught foul ball.
A Fair ball is any ball that either 1)lands in fair territory in the outfield (including hitting the wall) 2) hits or bounces over first or third base 3) leaves the park between the foul poles or hitting the foul poles (home run) 4) is first touched by a fielder in fair territory 5)stops moving with being touched in fair territory, and 6) did not hit the batter. Any ball that is not fair, is foul.
All of home plate is considered to be in fair territory. The foul lines run to 1st and 3rd from the back point of the plate. The ball would be fair.
If the ball is caught in foul territory, then the runner has the ability to run at their won risk. But if the player drops the ball in foul territory, then the runners have to stay at their respective bases.
The foul Pole is to aide the umpire in determining if a baseball hit is fair or foul. The Foul pole is in fair territory, so if the ball hits the pole it is a fair ball, and would count as a home run. If it misses the pole outside of the playing field it is a foul ball (out of play) This is why it is called a 'Foul Pole" It could have been called a Fair Pole as it is in fair territory, but the powers that be decided on "Foul Pole" and "Foul Line"
You hit a home run when the ball reaches into the stands INSIDE THE FOUL LINES or farther. Or you're able to run all the way around from1st to home plate while the ball remains in play, which is called an 'inside the park HR'.
One answer:He can run, but he has to get back to the base. Any foul ball is a dead ball unless it is caught. Another answer:Since a foul tip, by definition, is caught by the catcher, it is a live ball, and runners may advance at their own risk.
I am under the assumption that the fielder must come down with the ball in fair territory for this to be an out. If he catches the ball while he is jumping over the fence and lands out of the playing area then it is a home run. Correct or Incorrect?
the home run pole
Anywhere from $500 to $2,500 depending on condition and what he wrote on the ball. Also depends on wheather it was a home run ball or foul ball. You will have to have the signature authenticated for it to be worth anything.
Yes. A dropped foul ball can be considered an error if the official scorer deems that the player should have caught the ball. The batter will not reach base in this case. However, if the batter subsequently scores a run, the run will be unearned. Notably, an error on a dropped foul ball would not disrupt a pitcher's attempt to record a perfect game.
It can be either. If the ball is hit into the air and is in foul territory at any time, it counts as a foul ball if it goes into the stands. If the ball is in the air and is in fair territory when it goes into the stands, it's a home run. If the ball is in fair territory and hits the ground, then bounces into the stands in fair territory, it's a ground rule double. If the ball bounces in fair territory but then bounces into the stands in foul territory past the infield, it's also a ground rule double. If the ball bounces in fair territory, but then bounces into the stands before it passes 1st or 3rd base, it's a foul ball.
I presume you're referring to Game 1 of the 1988 World Series. As a Dodger fan for over 40 years, I most DEFINITELY remember Kirk Gibson's ONLY APPEARANCE in that Series! Anyway, the pitches went like this: foul, foul, foul, ball, foul, ball, ball (stolen base), home run. Although I can not link to it, video of the complete at bat is available on DailyMotion.
RBI Bunt Walk Stolen Base Single Pop Fly Double Triple Home Run Foul Ball
a home run by a hall of famer=KEEP IT, WORTH MORE AFTER THE PLAYER retires home run by other player=not much foul ball or something= don't even git rid of it