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Q: What is the average number of innings in 2011 Major League Baseball games?

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5.98 innings, according to baseball-research.com

9 innings in a regulation baseball game. ---------- 9 innings in a professional...Major League and Minor League...game, and in most college games. High School and PONY League games are 7 innings, and Little League (12-and-under) play 6 innings.

There are '9' (nine) innings in a regulation Major-League baseball game, and in most semi-professional, college and high-school leagues as well. At lower levels and for younger players, the number of innings may be reduced to 7, or even 5.

ERA is the average number of earned runs a pitcher allows per nine innings pitched.

Batting average = total runs of all innings / number of innings

The average number of employees of Major League Baseball teams is about 150. Teams in larger markets often have considerably more than that.

1.9

There are many different averages in baseball A batting average is the number of hits divided by the number of at-bats An earned run average (ERA) is the number of runs allowed by a pitcher divided by the number of innings he has pitched if you want more kinds of averages edit question or flag it hope this helped

There is no limitation to the number of innings a baseball game can be played. In theory, the game could go on forever as long as the teams are tied at the end of an inning. The longest professional game I have heard of is a 33 inning game between Pawtucket and Rochester of the International League (minor leagues) in 1981. The longest MLB game was 26 innings between Brooklyn and Boston in 1920.

ERA stands for Earned Run Average. The number of innings per game determines how ERA is calcuated. In Major League Baseball they play 9 innings so ERA is calculated with this equation, Earned Runs divided by 9. High School baseball (at least where I am located) plays 7 innings as a regulation length game. In this case a pitcher's ERA is Earned Runs divided by 7. In Little League the a regulation game is 6 innings, so ERA would be determined by Earned Runs divided by 6. If you are playing a game and it goes in to extra innings then a pitcher's ERA is not affected by the extra innings. If a regulation game is 6 innings, and the game goes into the seventh inning, then a pitcher's ERA is still determined by # of earned runs divided by 6. In summary ERA is ALWAYS determined by the amount of Earned Runs allowed divided by the number of innings played (not including extra innings).

There are nine innings in a major league baseball game. If the score is tied after nine innings, the game goes into extra innings and continues until one team or the other is ahead after a complete inning. Games can be called anytime on account of rain, darkness, earthquakes, etc. and can be considered complete or continued at a later date depending on the number of innings completed. A complete game requires at least five innings of play so that the losing team has five at-bats.

Earned Run Average per 9 innings It shows for every nine innings a pitcher pitches how many runs he has averaged to gived up. This does not include unearned runs (ie runs given up because of errors). Caluclation (Earned Runs/number of innings pitched)*9 innings

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