Actually, a force out in Softball is, for example: If runners are on first and second, the force out is at third because the runner is forced to run to third base due to the runners behind him/her.
On an interference call that you described, batter/runner is called out and all runners return to the base they were at when the play started. This eliminates any play after the inference which means there is no play at home.
every out at first base that occurs after a batter has hit the ball is a force out since the batter is required to advance to first base.
Blocking the base without having possession of the ball is obstruction, and can result in the runner being awarded the next base.
A force is when there is an automatic out at the base if the ball is thrown there
force to 3rd base means that when there are runners on 1st and 2nd and they are being forced to run to the next base ( in this case 2nd would be forced to 3rd) and all you have to do is step on the base, not having to tag the runner. this can also happen with a force to 2nd.
the most important position in softball is deffinatley first base.
It doesn't go by base-for force plays, you only have to touch the base. You tag the player on a steal, or when nobody is behind the player.
On a 60' square diamond it is 89' 10".
When there isn't a runner behind them forcing them to run. For example, if a runner is on 2nd base but there is no one on 1st base, the runner must be tagged on their way to 3rd in order to get them out. However, if there IS a runner on 1st, the 3rd baseman can simply touch the base because it is a force out.
89 feet 10 inches
bases loaded means that there is a runner on 1st base, a runner on 2nd base, and a runner on 3rd base, all of the bases.
Stealing is a term used in both baseball and softball which is when a runner on 1st, 2nd, or 3rd base leaves their base right after a pitch to try to get to the next base when the ball is not hit: either foul or fair.
Pitcher, Catcher, 1st base, 2nd base, 3rd base or short stop