The player in baseball that is positioned behind the home plate and is responsible for receiving the pitch from the pitcher is called the catcher.
The pitcher must be on the "rubber" when making a pitch.
A good pitcher pitches well.
sometimes the manager gives the catcher signs from the dugout. the catcher gives the sign to the pitcher what he recommends if he doesn't get a sign from the dugout. in the end, obviously, the pitcher has the final descision on what he wants to throw, but as the level of play increases, pitch calling becomes more dependent on the catcher.
I think you are asking what they form. If that is what you want to know, they are called "The Battery," because they work together to try and get the batter out. The catcher makes hand signals for the pitcher to see telling him what type of pitch to throw. The pitcher will either nod or shake his head to let the catcher know if that is the pitch he wants to deliver or not.
A catcher tells the pitcher what kinds of pitches to throw. Also, if the pitcher throws a bad pitch, the catcher can prevent the keep the ball close to prevent any base runner advancements.
it depends on who the pitcher is, what type of pitch and how much movement the pitch has
The catcher is usually in foul territory when the pitch is thrown; although, legally, any player but the pitcher COULD be there.
The pitch goes towards the pitcher's strike count.
A pitcher usually tries to throw a pitch where the hitter can't hit it .
In MLB, there is no rule about the number of consecutive innings a pitcher can pitch.
Yes, the pitcher has to be in contact with the rubber or if not the pitch will be illegal