A metal bat will hit the hardest because metal is 85% stronger than a wooden bat.
Metal. But the more significant difference is exit speed. The ball comes off a metal bat traveling significantly faster than off a wooden bat.
Aluminum bats are lighter and hit farther than wooden bats. Only wooden bats are allowed in major league baseball. Youth and college players can use metal bats.
It goes further than a wooden bat.
AnswerAluminum definitely. Compared to wood, metal is able to more easily compress then regain it's shape. This trampoline effect is what causes the ball to come off the bat more quickly.
baseball could be hit the farthest because of the way the ball hits the bat
The Ball will go further with the metal bat.
The material of the bat makes no difference.
the metal bat
Since momentum equals mass times velocity, the metal ball's momentum is 2N/s (Newton seconds).
its soooooo metal. it vibrates if its fast piched because it is flexible, the wood will braek because it is not. & it is also hollow and as the ball hits it the ball makes it vibrate.
micky mantle hit a 620 foot homer in Detroit once
Aluminum. Corking a bat reduces the collision. A ball travels further with an uncorked wooden than a corked wooden.
golf ball, most aerodynamic
A metal bat hits the ball further than a wooden bat because metal is harder than wood.
Metal bats are made out of aluminum. They replaced wooden bats because too many wooden bats broke. Now wooden bats have started replacing metal bats in high schools because metal bats can hit the ball harder than wooden bats and cause more injuries.
metal is actually harder and that is the reason the MLB does not use metal bats because they propel the ball at a significantly faster speed. - Clay
A ball will come off of an aluminum bat at a higher speed than a wooden bat. MLB players are considered to be the "elite" in baseball and do not need the added advantage.
Metal most definitely, hence why Metal bats are not used beyond the college level. MLB studs are far too powerful to use anything but Wooden bats.
The player who hit the "farthest" home run was a catcher for the Cincinnati Reds. He hit the baseball in to a truck, which carried the ball 30 miles