Yes, it was.
Yes. A no hitter, by definition, is a pitched game where no opposing player reaches base by means of a base hit. A walk will break up a perfect game. A perfect game is a pitched game where no opposing player reaches base by any means. A walk or hit by pitch or error ends a perfect game but does not end a no hitter.
Yes. 1) 1904 Boston Americans (now Red Sox): Cy Young threw a perfect game and Jesse Tannehill threw a no-hitter. 2) 1908 Cleveland Naps (now Indians): Addie Joss threw a perfect game and Bob Rhoads threw a no-hitter. 3) 2010 Philadelphia Phillies: Roy Halladay threw both a perfect game and no-hitter. The no-hitter came in the playoffs.
A no-hitter is when there are no runs and no hits allowed in a game. A perfect game is when there are no runs, no hits, no errors and no walks allowed in a game.
Roy Halladay in 2010 Perfect Game vs. Florida Marlins (May 29) No Hitter vs. Cincinnati Reds (Gm 1 NLDS Oct. 6)
In a no-hitter, batsmen can reach base via errors or walks but don't make legal "hits." In a perfect game, no batter reaches any base (by any means.)
There is only one perfect or no-hitter game in World Series history. This perfect was pitched by Don Larsen in the 5th game of the 1956 World Series.
Roy Halladay just did it yesterday (No hitter was in postseason though)
dock Ellis. dock Ellis pitched a no hitter in 1970, not a perfect game. he walked 8 batters, loaded the bases twice. a perfect game involves facing 27 batters in 9 innings. doc Ellis did not do this, but he did pitch a no hitter, winning 2 - 0.
Don Larsen. It was also a perfect game. Click on the link below for game stats.
No one has ever thrown more than one perfect game in their career. However a couple players have thrown both a no-hitter and a perfect game in their career, the most recent being Randy Johnson after his perfect game in 2004