If the ball landed behind home plate, it is already a foul ball, even if it rolls back into fair territory.
If the batter already has 2 strikes and then the ball is bunted foul, it's an out.
The above answer is wrong. If a batted ball lands behind home plate but rolls forward and settles on the plate or in front of the plate, it is a fair ball.
so the ball has something to stop it from going another 100 feet
Directly behind homeplate overlooking the entire field high up in a special 'press box' or 'announcer box'.
* If they use their hand to cup, pinch or slap your behind this is not an accident! If they slightly brush your behind as they are going by you then this could be an accident.
Mt:9:20: And, behold, a woman, which was diseased with an issue of blood twelve years, came behind him, and touched the hem of his garment:
Not sure just exactly what your question is, but I think you're asking if a batted ball hits behind the batter and spins onto fair territory, is it fair or foul. Answer: provided it was not touched by any one or any thing, it would be a fair ball. Inside first and third base, a ball is determined to be fair or foul by where it comes to rest or where it is first touched.
Behind home plate is great. The closer down the better, but even if you're a level up in the stands, it's a great place to watch the game.
Are you thinking of Manny Ramierez? He was traded from the Boston Red Sox to the Dodgers this past season. I think he's a right fielder.
If a batted ball strikes the mound and then ricochets into foul territory, before reaching first base or third base, and it isn't touched by a fielder, then it is foul.
Most museums display their objects behind glass. This practice keeps them out of reach of visitors and enables them to be well and completely preserved. However, some objects are allowed to be touched by visitors, so those are exhibited without glass.
It can be, when whatever something is behind is named (e.g. behind the door). Without an object, behind is just an adverb (e.g. The book was left behind).
This is because the rules of baseball say the mound is a distance from homeplate that is less than halfway the distance between homeplate and 2nd base. The distance is the same between each base in order (the same from home to 1st, 1st to 2nd, 2nd to 3rd, 3rd to home.) This results in the distance between homeplate and 2nd equal to the distance between 1st and 3rd. If you draw a line between homeplate and 2nd, and a line between 1st and 3rd, the lines will intersect in the center of the baseball diamond. However, the center point will be behind the pitcher's mound. You can use the Pythagorean Theorem to prove the distance from the mound to home is less than the center point, but that is another question. (Hint: The distance squared from home to first plus the distance squared from first to second divided by 2).
he is most definitly into you...and he wants u
on the neck, the ears, play with her hair, on the hips going in for a kiss, kisses behind the knee, the lower back
Turnover on downs and other teams ball where it was touched.
Just tell him you are straight and not interested. With the vast majority of guys that's all it takes.
the were tied up and dragged behind a boat. most of them died from drowning but the ones that survived then were sexual abused and touched by the prison gaurds
Bill Dickey #8 batted fifth, behind Lou Gehrig, during the 1937 season. When Dickey was off, George Selkirk #3 would bat behind Gehrig.
The two animals that can look behind them without turning their head are parrots and rabbits. This is a particularly useful feature for detecting predators.
For much of his career in San Francisco, Willie Mays batted third in the Giants' lineup and was followed by cleanup hitter Willie McCovey.
For a season, that would be Pete Browning, who batted .457 in 1887 in the American Association (yes, that was a major league) but finished behind Tip O'Neill who batted .485 . For a career, that would be the hapless Joe Jackson, who hit .3558 for a career but never won a batting title.
seahorses and chameleons
Rabbit and Parrot