No-hitter – BR Bullpen
Ano-hitter is a game in which a pitcher, or a group of pitchers, does not allow any hits. An example of a complete game is one where a single pitcher tosses at least nine innings (27 strikeouts) without allowing a hit. A no-hitter, on the other hand, does not mean that the opposing side has not reached base, because it is possible to reach base without getting a hit, either through a base-on-balls situation, a hit-by-pitch situation, or an error. A no-hitter does not automatically result in a shutout or even a victory, but it is highly rare for a pitcher, or a group of pitchers, to throw a no-hitter and lose the game.
It’s possible to have a “ideal game” in which no runners are permitted to advance to second base by any means (hit, base on balls, strikeout, or error).
Major League Baseball
Since 1991, the Major League Baseball definition of a no-hitter has been as follows: “a game in which a pitcher, or a group of pitchers, throws at least nine innings without allowing a single hit Any number of runs may be surrendered by a pitcher who has pitched at least nine innings without allowing a hit to the opposition.” Prior to 1991, Major League Baseball defined a no-hitter as “an official game in which a pitcher, or a group of pitchers, does not allow any hits to be allowed.” Following the revision of the terminology, 31 “no-hitters” were removed off the list.
- Over the course of Major League Baseball history, no-hitters have occurred at a rate of around three per season.
- In recent years, however, the totals for each season have been decreased to 8 in 1884 and 7 in 1990, 1991, 2012 and 2015.
- A new record was set in the 2021 season, when nine nine-inning no-hitters were thrown during the season (and a couple more in scheduled 7-inning games as part of doubleheaders, that are not considered official).
- It was pitched by Corbin Burnes and Josh Hader of the Milwaukee Brewers on September 11, 2021, the most recent no-hitter in the regular season; the most recent full game no-hitter was thrown by Tyler Gilbert of the Arizona Diamondbacks on August 14, 2021, in his maiden big league start.
With seven no-hitters in his career, Nolan Ryan holds the record for the most no-hitters ever thrown by a pitcher. His first two professional appearances were with the California Angels in 1973, the first on May 15th and the second on July 15th. Two more appearances with the Angels followed, the third on September 28, 1974, and the fourth on June 1, 1975. On September 26,1981, while playing for the Houston Astros, he pitched his sixth no-hitter, shattering the previous record held by Sandy Koufax.
- There have been a total of 13 no-hitters this season.
- Ruth was dismissed from the game after walking the first hitter of the game (Eddie Foster).
- The next 26 hitters were retired by Ernie Shore, who entered the game to relieve Ruth after Foster was caught stealing.
- Nevertheless, in 1991, the game was changed to a combined no-hitter because of stronger no-hitter standards being developed.
- The “Bronx Bombers” were brought to an end on June 11, 2003, by Roy Oswalt, Peter Munro, Kirk Saarloos, Brad Lidge, Octavio Dotel, and Billy Wagner.
- Kevin Millwood, Charlie Furbush, Stephen Pryor, Lucas Luetge, Brandon League, and Tom Wilhelmsen were the pitchers who took part in the game.
- A game that has been a no-hitter through nine innings may be decided in extra innings by the opposing team.
Despite the fact that the Reds got two hits and scored a run in the top of the tenth, Toney retired the side in the bottom half of the inning to complete the ten-inning no-hitter.
In 1959, the Pittsburgh Pirates’Harvey Haddix threw twelve flawless innings before dropping the no-hitter and the game against the Milwaukee Braves in the 13th inning of the 13th inning.
Mel Rojasca stepped in and struck out the next three hitters to earn a combined 1 – 0 and one-hit win for the team.
Ken Johnson of the Houston Colt.45’s was defeated by the Cincinnati Reds on April 23, 1964, in a game that ended in a tie score.
He still holds the record for being the first pitcher to lose a complete game, nine-inning no-hitter in baseball.
Three years later, in 1967, theBaltimore Orioles’ Steve Barber andStu Miller teamed to pitch a no-hitter, but were defeated by the Detroit Tigers, 2 – 1. Three walks, a wild pitch, and two errors resulted in two runs being scored in the top of the ninth inning.
- In June 1938, Johnny Vander Meer of theCincinnati Redsachieved something that no other pitcher has been able to do (in Major League Baseball, see Aquino Abreubelow): he pitched no-hitters in two consecutive outings, a feat that no other pitcher has been able to match since. Against theBoston Bees on June 11, that same year, he pitched a no-hitter. Then, on June 15, against the Brooklyn Dodgers, in the inaugural night game at Ebbets Field, he threw another no-hitter. Over the course of four games, Vander Meer tossed a total of 21 1/3 innings without allowing a hit, including his two starts before and after the no-hitters. Due to the fact that a pitcher would have to throw three consecutive no-hitters in order to break this record, it is considered practically unbreakable. Ewell Blackwellof the 1947 Cincinnati Reds came the closest to matching Vander Meer’s feat when he had a no-hitter broken up with one out in the ninth inning against Brooklyn on June 22, 1947, four days after no-hitting the Boston Braves6-0
- On October 8, 1956, Don Larsenbecame the only person to throw a no-hitter (and perfect game) during a World Series game when he did so against the New York Yankees on October 8, 1956. During the postseason, Larsen’s no-hitter was the only one to be pitched in any game. On October 6, 2010, Roy Halladay of the Philadelphia Phillies delivered his second playoff no-hitter for the team. Thirty years before Larsen’s masterpiece, Claude “Red” Griert pitched a no-hitter on October 3, 1926, in the Colored World Series, striking out eight while walking only six. In 1940 (April 16), Bob Fellerof theCleveland Indiansno-hit theChicago White Sox
- It remains the only recognized Major League Opening Day no-hitter to this day, though Leon Dayof theNewark Eaglesmatched the feat in theNegro National LeagueonMay 51946
- In 1953, Bobo Hollomanof theSt. Louis Brownspitched a no-hitter in his first major league start
- And onJune 29,1990, two no-hitters A no-hitter was pitched by Dave Stewart of the Oakland Athletics in Toronto against the Toronto Blue Jays on July 29th. Further on in the day, Fernando Valenzuela of the Los Angeles Dodgers struck out nine batters in a no-hitter at home against the St. Louis Cardinals
- In September 1968, no-hitters were pitched by different pitchers for different clubs in a series between the two teams. In a 1-0 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals at Candlestick Park on September 17, 1968, Gaylord Perry of the San Francisco Giants was named the game’s most valuable player. On the following day, Ray Washburn returned the favor for the Cardinals, who defeated the Giants, 2-0, in the National Football League. When Jim Maloney of the Reds blanked the Astros 10-0 on April 30 at Crosley Field the following season, Don Wilson of the Reds followed suit the next night
- Bob Forsch and his brother Ken Forsch are the only brothers to have both pitched official no-hitters. Bob pitched two no-hitters for the St. Louis Cardinals during his time with the team, the first in 1978 and the second in 1983. In 1979, Ken threw an inning for the Houston Astros. Several brothers have pitched rain-shortened, unofficial no-hitters: Pascual Pérez in five innings for the1988 Montreal Expos and Melido Pérez in six innings for the1990 Chicago White Sox
- Bill Stoneman pitched a no-hitter for the Montreal Expos in only the ninth game of the franchise’s existence, the quickest of any team
- And Chicago White Sox catcher David Ross has pitched a no-hitter in only the ninth game of his team’s existence. Ray Schalk, catcher with the Boston Red Sox Jason Varitek and the Philadelphia Phillies’ catcher With four no-hitters apiece in their careers, Carlos Ruiz holds the record for most no-hitters caught. The backstop for Jim Scott and Joe Benz in 1914, Eddie Cicotte in 1917, and Charlie Robertson’s perfect game in 1922, Schalk was a key member of the Boston Red Sox organization. Scott’s no-hitter is no longer deemed “official” because he allowed two singles in the tenth inning of the game. For the “official” games, Varitek served as the backup goaltender forJon Lester in 2008, Clay Buchholz in 2007, Derek Lowe in 2002, and Hideo Nomoin 2001. In the Major Leagues, 12 catchers have caught three no-hitters: Alan Ashby, Bill Carrigan, Del Crandall, Ed McFarland, Jeff Torborg, Jim Hegan, Luke Sewell, Roy Campanella, Silver Flint, and Val Picinich. Ruiz caught two by Roy Halladay (one of which came in the 2010 postseason), one by Cole Hamels, and one combined effort. If postseason games are taken into consideration, Yogi Berrais will be added. Three no-hitters were caught in theNegro Leagues, two of which had Hall of Fame pitchers
- Umpire Silk O’Loughlin presided over more no-hitters than any other umpire, with six to his credit. Five games were umpired by Bill Dineen, Bill Klem, and Harry Wendelstedt apiece.
Negro League Baseball
On record, there were at least 30 nine-inning no-hitters between teams affiliated with the recognizedNegro League, including one in the 1926 Colored World Series. Despite the fact that several great Negro pitchers have thrown no-hitters against lesser semi-pro competition (Rube Foster is known to have thrown four), the first no-hitter by a Negro pitcher against a bona fide top Negro team was byFrank Wickwareof theChicago American Giantsagainst theIndianapolis ABCs in 1914; the last nine-inning Negro League no-hitter was byLeon Dayin 1946.
With his no-hitter on June 6, 1921, Bill Gatewood became the oldest pitcher in the history of the Negro Leagues.
In addition to having thrown no-hitters that were broken up in extra innings, Webster McDonald and Sug Cornelius both hold the unusual distinction of being the losing pitchers in another man’s no-hitter, with McDonald losing to Red Grierin the1926 Colored World Series and Cornelius losing to Hall of Famer Hilton Smith in 1937.
Powell defeated the Memphis Red Sox 5-0 on August 14th, and McDonald followed the next day with a 9-inning no-hitter that was tied 1-1 after nine innings; McDonald lost the shutout and the lead in the ninth (a run scored on errors), lost the no-hitter in the 10th, and lost the game 2-1 in the 11th.
Nippon Professional Baseball
In the history of Nippon Professional Baseball, there have been 90 no-hitters thrown. The first no-hitter was thrown by Eiji SawamuraonSeptember 25, 1936, in a 1 – 0 victory over the Osaka Tigers for the Tokyo Kyojin. A total of three no-hitters have been thrown by two pitchers, Sawamura and Yoshiro Sotokoba, setting a new NPB record. Fujimoto pitched the first perfect game on June 28, 1950, for the Yomiuri Giants against the Nishi-Nippon Pirates, and the Giants won the game 4 – 0 in the process.
He was successful in his endeavor against the Hanshin Tigers.
Cuban National League
Through March 14, 2012, there have been a total of 57 no-hitters thrown in the Cuban National League. Right-hander Aquino Abreu of Centrale pitched back-to-back no-hitters in January 1966, repeating the accomplishment accomplished by major-leaguer Johnny Vander Meer in the previous year.
He won 10 – 0 against the Occidentales on January 16 at the Estadio Augusto César Sandino, and nine days later he won 9 – 0 against the Industriales at the Estadio Latinoamericano.
World Baseball Classic
Up until the 14th of March in the Cuban National League, there have been 57 no-hitters thrown. Right-hander Aquino Abreu of Centrale pitched back-to-back no-hitters in January 1966, repeating the accomplishment accomplished by major-leaguer Johnny Vander Meer in the previous season. He won 10 – 0 against the Occidentales on January 16 at the Estadio Augusto César Sandino, and nine days later he won 9 – 0 against the Industriales at the Estadio Latinoamerican.
Lists of No-Hitters
- No-Hitters in Major League Baseball
- List of Major League Baseball “Near” No-Hitters
- List of Minor League No-Hitters
- List of Negro Leagues No-Hitters
- List of Nippon Professional Baseball No-Hitters
- List of Cuban National League No-Hitters
- List of No-Hitters in International Tournaments
- List of Chinese Professional Baseball League No-Hitters
- List of Hoofdklasse No-Hitters
- List of Major League Baseball
- InBaseball Research Journal, SABR, Vol. 50, Nr. 1 (Spring 2021), pp. 60-68, Gary Belleville examines “Who Threw the Greatest Regular Season No-Hitter since 1901? “
- Anthony Castrovince examines “The likelihood of a no-hitter in each ballpark”,mlb.com, February 13, 2022
- Michael Guzman and Thomas Harrigan examine “Here are 11 of the most unlikely no-hitters”,mlb.
What is a No-Hitter in Baseball – What Does it Mean?
The no-hitter is considered to be one of the most significant feats in baseball history. During the Major League Baseball season, a no-hitter can occur on any given night. Besides the term “no-hitter,” other variations include “no-hit game” and “a no-n0.” So, what precisely does it imply, how does a pitcher go about achieving it, and other questions arise? More information may be found in the section below.
What is the Difference Between a No-Hitter and a Shutout?
When a pitcher reaches the mound, the goal is straightforward: prevent the hitters from doing anything. Unfortunately for the pitcher, the hitter has a number of different options for getting on base. They are able to walk. They are susceptible to being struck by a ball. They can also employ the most widely used strategy: they can score a hit. Here are some examples of high-level pitching accomplishments at the highest level of competition:
- When a pitcher reaches the mound, the goal is straightforward: deny the hitters any opportunity to score a single run. In the batter’s favor, the pitcher has a number of options for getting him on base. They’re able to move about on their own. Occasionally, a ball will strike them. Also available to them is the most widely used method: scoring a hit. Here are some examples of high-level pitching accomplishments at the top level of baseball:
The more explicit you can be about how those runs were prevented, the more likely it is that you will come across increasingly unusual exploits, particularly on the pitching mound. Of course, there have been many shutouts in Major League Baseball history, but there have been even fewer no-hitters, and so on. In all three of the scenarios above, a shutout is achieved, which is a fantastic defensive performance, right?
Has Anyone Ever Pitched a No-Hitter and Lost?
Is it possible to pitch a no-hitter and yet lose a game? Fans may be surprised to learn that the answer is yes. On one occasion, Ken Johnson of the Houston Colt.45s (formerly known as the Houston Astros) pitched a no-hitter in a losing effort. Here’s how it all played out.
- The Colt.45s were unable to accumulate enough baserunners to win the game. Despite Ken Johnson’s best efforts, many mistakes allowed the opposition side, the Cincinnati Reds, to score in the ninth inning
- Ken Johnson never allowed a hit, but it didn’t matter since the game was lost
- Ken Johnson never allowed a hit, but it didn’t matter because the game was lost
The fact that we are still talking about the Cincinnati Reds and the Houston Astros all these years later demonstrates how unusual this occurrence is. However, it is feasible for a pitcher to avoid allowing a hit while still allowing batters to reach base through a sequence of errors. A no-hitter game can be won by the opposition side from that point on, even though they are the ones who didn’t get any hits.
What Happens if the Game Goes Into Extra Innings?
Consider the following scenario: the Marlins are facing the Phillies. A pitcher for the Miami Marlins has a no-hitter going into the ninth inning and then gets the third out of the inning to complete the shutout. Furthermore, the starting pitcher has pitched a no-hitter through nine innings, which is unprecedented. What happens, on the other hand, if the score stays 0 versus 0? In baseball terms, you’ve pitched a no-hitter if you’ve allowed no hits in nine innings while also winning the game in question.
This is especially important to remember during the postseason, when extra innings might be crucial—and beginning pitchers who are still on their game may be asked to stay on the mound for an extended period of time.
What Season Has Had the Most No Hitters?
In the history of Major League Baseball, there have only been two seasons in which seven no-hitters have been thrown in both half of the season, according to Baseball Almanac: 1990 and 2015. The record, on the other hand, is held by the 1884 season, during which eight no-hitters were pitched. As of September 12, 2021, there have been nine no-hitters, which is the new record for the amount of no-hitters. The latest current no-hitter occurred on September 11, 2021, between the Milwaukee Brewers and the Chicago Cubs, and it required more than one pitcher to complete the feat.
Random Facts About No-Hitters
Two seasons in which seven no-hitters were thrown in both halves of Major League Baseball were recorded, according to Baseball Almanac: 1990 and 2015. It was during the 1884 season that the record was set, when eight no-hitters were pitched, that the record was broken. No-hitters have now been recorded nine times in the year 2021 as of September 12, 2021. This is an increase from the previous nine times. A no-hitter was thrown by more than one pitcher against the Chicago Cubs on September 11, 2021, in a game between the Milwaukee Brewers and Chicago.
- Nolan Ryan, who has played for the Mets, Astros, Angels, and Rangers, owns the record for most no-hitters pitched in a career, with seven to his credit.
- Sandy Koufax, the legendary pitcher who pitched four no-hitters for the Brooklyn/Los Angeles Dodgers, is the next highest-ranked pitcher on the list, with a batting average of 158.
- Johnny Vander Meer, a pitcher with the Cincinnati Reds, is the only player in baseball history to throw no-hitters in consecutive starts.
- The Detroit Tigers defeated the Baltimore Orioles 2-1 on April 30, 1967, despite the fact that they were “no-hit” by two Baltimore Orioles pitchers.
- In the World Series, there have been some spectacular pitching performances. A perfect game and no-hitter were thrown by Don Larsen in Game 7 of the 1956 World Series, earning him the World Series MVP award for his efforts. Don Larsen pitched for the New York Yankees, Chicago White Sox, Chicago Cubs, and San Francisco Giants, among other clubs. While playing for the New York Yankees, he is embraced by a famous portrait of catcher Yogi Berra after a particularly difficult outing
- 2005 was the most recent season in which no-hitters were recorded in Major League Baseball history
- 2004 was the previous season in which they were recorded.
- Roy Halladay of the Toronto Blue Jays and the Philadelphia Phillies combined to throw two no-hitters in a single season, one during the regular season and one during the postseason.
- Cy Young, the pitcher for the Boston Red Sox who is the inspiration for the notorious pitching trophy, was the first pitcher for the team to throw a no-hitter.
- On behalf of the Atlanta Braves, Kent Mercker pitched a no-hitter in 1991, and he also contributed to another no-hitter in 1992, throwing six innings with no hits allowed.
- To commemorate the success of Madison Bumgardner, the Arizona Diamondbacks produced a promotional campaign to commemorate her seven-inning no-hitter.
- There has only been one no-hitter in the history of the Tampa Bay Rays. The no-hitter occurred in 2010 when the Rays’ Matt Garza allowed no hits in seven innings.
- In spite of a lightning delay, one pitcher was successful in pitching a no-hitter, with Oakland Athletics pitcher Mike Fiers completing his second career no-hitter in 2019.
- Spencer Turnbull, a pitcher in the Major League Baseball, has a chance to match Johnny Vander Meer’s feat of pitching two no-hitters in a row, which he accomplished in 1989. During the month of May, Spencer Turnbull of the Detroit Tigers pitched a no-hitter.
- Despite the fact that Babe Ruth, a pitcher, did not throw a complete no-hitter himself, he did make a significant contribution to one. Ruth was ejected from the game after getting into a disagreement with the umpire. In the following 26 hitters faced, the pitcher who was sent in to replace Ruth struck out every one of them in order.
- In 1940, the Cleveland Indians defeated the Chicago White Sox in a no-hitter on opening day, marking the first time a no-hitter was thrown on opening day.
- They have the most no-hitters of any expansion club since 1961, with the most recent coming from ace pitcher Justin Verlander, who also has the most no-hitters of any expansion team since 1961.
- In 1997, the Pittsburgh Pirates recorded an unusual no-hitter, as two pitchers cooperated for a no-hitter that required extra innings to complete. It was technically true that Francisco Cordova had pitched what would have been a nine-inning no-hitter had the Pirates outscored their opponents in the first nine innings
- But, the Pirates were unable to accomplish so.
- The Colorado Rockies are still one of just two clubs that have ever thrown a no-hitter, thanks to Ubaldo Jimenez’s performance in 2010. Kyle Freeland, on the other hand, came within two outs of pitching a no-hitter for the Colorado Rockies in 2017.
- It took the San Diego Padres more than 8,000 games before they were able to produce a perfect game. Joe Musgrove, who grew up near the Padres’ stadium and played high school baseball there, threw this one.
- Bud Smith of the St. Louis Cardinals was just 11 years old when he pitched a no-hitter for the Cardinals in 2001, his 11th career start.
- John Means of the Baltimore Orioles is the pitcher who has thrown the most no-hitters in the team’s history. The Orioles’ stretch of over 30 years came to an end in May of 2021 when John Means pitched a no-hitter.
- The White Sox’s Carlos Rodon pitched the most recent no-hitter in team history and was on his way to a perfect game until one of his pitches struck a player in the foot.
Conclusion about No-Hitters
In conclusion, a no-hitter occurs when a pitcher does not let any batter to advance farther than first base with the use of a hit. A pitcher, on the other hand, may choose to walk hitters because this does not count against the no-hit bid. A perfect game occurs when a pitcher does not allow anyone to hit or reach base for the course of nine innings of play.
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What does NO-HITTER mean?
- In a no-hit game, also known as a no-hitter nouna game, a pitcher allows the other team to get no hits.
Wiktionary(1.00 / 1 vote)Rate this definition:
- No-hitter is a noun that means “no-hitter.” A game in which none of the clubs’ starting pitchers managed to get a hit. There aren’t many pitchers who can claim to have thrown two no-hitters in their careers.
Freebase(0.00 / 0 votes)Rate this definition:
- No-hitter In baseball, a no-hitter is a game in which a team is unable to record even a single hit against the opposition. A no-hitter is defined by Major League Baseball as a completed game in which a club that batted for at least nine innings did not record a single hit during that period. A pitcher who keeps the other side from obtaining a hit is referred to as having “thrown a no-hitter” in baseball. This is a very unusual feat for a pitcher or a pitching staff: just 279 pitches have been thrown in Major League Baseball history since 1875, an average of around two per year since the league’s inception. In Major League Baseball, no-hitters are typically accomplished by a single pitcher who goes the distance in a complete game. The most recent no-hitter was thrown by Homer Bailey of the Cincinnati Reds against the Pittsburgh Pirates on September 28, 2012, at PNC Park in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The majority of the time, a no-hitter is also a shutout in baseball. However, because it is possible to reach base without receiving a hit, a pitcher can throw a no-hitter and still allow runs to score, and even lose the game, although this is highly rare. 25 no-hitters in Major League Baseball history have been broken by one or more runs, the most recent of which was thrown by Ervin Santana of the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim on July 27, 2011, in a 3–1 victory against the Cleveland Indians. The only time a team has pitched a no-hitter for nine innings and lost the game is on two separate occasions. Four other teams have pitched no-hitters for eight innings while behind in a game, but those four games are not officially acknowledged as no-hitters by Major League Baseball since the outing lasted less than nine innings on each occasion. Despite the fact that it has never happened in the majors, it is theoretically feasible for rival pitchers to throw no-hitters in the same game.
How to pronounce NO-HITTER?
- Chaldean Numerology is a system of numbers that was developed by the Chaldeans. According to Chaldean Numerology, the numerical value of NO-HITTER is:6. Pythagorean Numerology is a system of numbers that was developed by Pythagorean philosopher Pythagorean numerology According to Pythagorean Numerology, the numerical value of NO-HITTER is:1
Examples of NO-HITTER in a Sentence
- Chris Martin:I missed the mark by a long shot
- I was attempting to throw a splitter down the middle with a base open and an obviously good batter on the other side of the field. I really enjoy both of these matches, but I simply couldn’t get it together to make the pitch. I left the pitch up in the zone, and he took advantage of the situation. Chuck Morgan: To me, he embodies everything that is great about baseball. He was a wonderful player, a tremendous hitter, a fantastic fielder, and he enjoyed himself when he was on the field
- In the end, we were not in a position where he would have been able to complete the game with ano-hitter
- Mike Shildt Iwakuma: When Seager made that incredible play, it gave me hope that I could throw a no-hitter. Mark McGwire (McGwire): Absolutely, I’m just being honest with myself. I’m not sure what to say. I was destined to be a home run hitter. I mean, I did it, and it was unfortunate. And it’s something I’ve come to regret. That’s something I’ve talked about. I was sorry for what I’d done. It wasn’t necessary for me to do so. That’s the crux of the matter. It wasn’t necessary
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Word of the Day
It is possible to have an official no-hit game when a pitcher (or a group of pitchers) allows no hits over the course of a game that lasts at least nine innings. The only ways for a hitter to reach base in a no-hit game are via walking, making an error, being hit by pitch, getting a passed ball or a wild pitch on strike three, or getting hit by the catcher. It is considered an official perfect game when a pitcher (or a group of pitchers) retires every hitter on the opposing team throughout the course of a game that lasts at least nine innings.
- In 1991, the Major League Baseball Committee for Statistical Accuracy established those standards for a no-hitter and a perfect game, which became official in 1992.
- “People have been raving about (Nolan) Ryan’s blazing fastball ever since they first seen it, they said.
- His teammates admitted that it was only a matter of time before anything happened.
- His question after the game was, “Is this his first one?” “Well, I don’t think it will be his last,” says the author.
Click on the following links to see every no-hitter that was deleted from the official list shown above, including those that lasted fewer than nine innings or those in which a single came in the ninth inning: Athletes who have not been hit by a pitch include members of the American Association, the American League, the Federal League, the National League, and the Union Association.
Was it ever brought to your attention that the following pitchers, in addition to pitching a no-hitter, also homered during their no-hitter: Wes Ferrell, Earl Wilson, Jim Tobin, and Rick Wise?
What about the pitcher whose age was 32.000 (exactly thirty-two years old) that caught your eye?
A no-hitter on his birthday has made him one of the most famous pitchers in baseball history.
No-Hitter Records for pitchers, as well as No-Hitter Records for Major League Baseball teams, may be found in ourRecord Book area. They are exclusively based on certified no-hitters, not on unofficial no-hitters.
Shutout vs No Hitter: What’s the Difference?
It is possible to have an official no-hit game when a pitcher (or a group of pitchers) allows no hits during the course of a game that is at least nine innings long. The only ways for a hitter to reach base in a no-hit game are via walking, making an error, being hit by pitch, getting a passed ball or getting a wild pitch on strike three, or getting hit by a pitch from the pitcher. At least nine innings are required for a perfect game to be declared official, and the pitcher (or pitchers) must retire each and every hitter on the opposing team during the length of the game.
- Those definitions for a no-hitter and a perfect game were accepted by the Major League Baseball Committee on Statistical Accuracy in 1991.
- “From the moment (Nolan) Ryan’s blistering fastball was initially observed, baseball fans have raved about him.
- Knowingly, his teammates stated that it was just a matter of time until it happened.
- Afterward, he inquired as to if it was his first.
How many of you are aware of the fact that there have been 158 official no-hitters in the National League, 134 official no-hitters in the American League, 15 official no-hitters in the American Association, 5 official no-hitters in the Federal League, and 2 official no-hitters in the Union Association — for a total of 314 official no-hitters in MLB history.
How well do you know who the only twirler in baseball history is who has hit a home run in both innings of his or her own no-hitter?
A no-no party was thrown by George Mullin on July 4, 1912, to commemorate his birthday and the Fourth of July.
A no-hitter on his birthday has made him one of the most legendary pitchers in baseball history. We have a section dedicated to No-Hitter Records for pitchers, as well as No-Hitter Records for Major League Baseball teams. Official no-hitters are the only ones used to compile those statistics.
Shutout vs No Hitter
“A shutout” is defined as “a statistic awarded to a pitcher who allows no runs in a single game,” according to the official Major League Baseball Rules. Pitchers will not be given credit for a shutout in baseball unless they throw a complete game, or unless they enter the game with none out before the opposing team has scored in the first inning and put out the side without any runs scoring, then pitch the remaining innings without allowing any runs to score. It is necessary for the league statistician to make a notation in the league’s official pitching records whenever two or more pitchers combine to produce a shutout.” Consider what each component of this definition includes in further detail.
A Pitcher Cannot Give Up Any Runs to Be Eligible for a Shutout
The first point addressed in the definition above is that a pitcher must not allow any runs to score during a game of baseball. So this portion of the criteria is very obvious – if the other team’s scoreboard shows a zero, then the pitcher has ticked one of the boxes necessary to achieve a shutout in the game.
A Pitcher Must Throw a Complete Game to Earn a Shutout
A pitcher must either pitch a complete game or enter the game in the first inning if no one from the opposing club has recorded an out in the previous inning. In order to be considered a full game, the pitcher must also throw a minimum of nine innings in his or her performance. If the game continues into extra innings, the pitcher will be required to pitch all of the extra innings if he or she wants to achieve a shutout in the game. Double header games lasting seven innings were introduced in the Major League Baseball season of 2020.
A shutout would be awarded to the pitcher if they threw all nine innings of a 7-inning game that was extended to a 9-inning game due to additional innings.
Pitchers Are Able to Give Up Walks, Hits, and Errors and Still Earn a Shutout
The fact that a shutout is based only on runs means that a pitcher is still permitted to give up walks, hits, and errors over the course of the game. To earn a shutout, a pitcher only needs to ensure that no runs cross the plate throughout his or her appearance.
What is a No Hitter in Baseball?
According to the Major League Baseball, a no-hitter happens when a pitcher (or a group of pitchers) allows no hits over the duration of a game that lasts at least nine innings.” When playing in a no-hitter, a batter can reach base by a walk, an error, a hit by pitch, a passed ball or wild pitch on strike three, or catcher’s interference.
To Be Eligible For a No Hitter a Pitcher Cannot Give Up Any Hits
During the course of the game, no hits can be registered, as indicated in the definition above. As a result, if the opposing team’s total number of hits is zero, the pitcher has one of the checkboxes indicating the possibility of getting a no-hitter ticked on his or her card.
A Pitcher Must Throw a Complete Game to Earn a No Hitter
Pitchers must throw a minimum of nine innings and must remain on the mound for the full game in order to earn a no-hitter. If a game continues into extra innings, pitchers will be required to pitch in those extra innings as well in order to be eligible for a no-hitter to be declared. As a result, if a pitcher throws for the whole duration of a 7-inning game (which will be implemented for the 2020 MLB season to accommodate doubleheader games), that pitcher will not be eligible for a no-hitter.
In order to earn a shutout, the pitcher must throw for a minimum of nine innings, which means that a 7-inning game would have to run into two more extra innings, and the pitcher would have to pitch for the whole duration of that game.
Pitchers Can Give Up Runs, Walks, and Errors and Still Earn a No Hitter
Given that no-hitters are judged entirely on their ability to limit the amount of hits they allow throughout a game, the opposition side will still be able to score runs through walks and mistakes. Despite the fact that the opposition side does not receive a base hit, they are still able to produce some offense and even score a couple of runs.
Can You Lose No Hitter Games?
Because of the way the statistic of no-hitters is computed, some may ask whether this means that pitchers may really lose while still getting the no-hitter. However, this is not the case. It is possible for pitchers to both take the loss and throw a no-hitter at the same time, however this is extremely unusual. There have been a total of 5 games that have been acknowledged by the MLB in which the pitcher has lost the game but has still managed to record a no-hitter, with the most recent occurrence being during the 2008 campaign.
In other words, around 1.64 percent of all no-hitter games have ended in the pitcher achieving a no-hitter while simultaneously losing the game.
What is a Complete Game Shutout?
It is possible that after knowing the concept of a full game in baseball, one will arrive to the conclusion that a complete-game shutout and a shutout are the same thing as one another. After all, in order to earn a shutout, you must go the distance in your pitching. Despite the fact that these two numbers are nearly identical, there is a minor difference between the two of them. A complete game shutout occurs when a pitcher throws a complete game, regardless of the number of innings pitched, and no runs are allowed to score over the course of the contest.
The most significant distinction between a complete game shutout and a shutout is simply the amount of innings thrown by the pitcher.
When you initially start learning about baseball statistics, you may find it difficult to comprehend how they are calculated. However, after you understand how they are generated, you may begin to have a greater idea of how that number translates into previous performance. In this case, no-hitters and shutouts equate into a pitcher having a fantastic outing on the mound. And even though a pitcher can lose while also pitching a no-hitter at the same time, both of these statistics are something that every pitcher would like to be able to say they have achieved at least once in their lifetime.
Big Days in Astros History – April 23, 1964
Announcing that he had been the first pitcher in the history of baseball to pitch a nine-inning no-hitter and lose, the large, easygoing, 230-pounder shook his head. Ken Johnson’s face sprang wide with a smile, and he exclaimed, “I’m sorry.” “So, do you think that will place me in the annals of baseball history? What a creative approach to get your name in the book.” (c) Houston Astros baseball team In a game that was maddeningly difficult for the 5426 fans who came to see the 30-year-old right-hander in an exquisite show of pitching prowess, the Houston Colt.45s had just managed to lose to the Cincinnati Reds, 1-0, on Thursday night.
- The Colts were wasting every opportunity they had on the bases, in part because left-handerJoe Nuxhall was doing a good job of pitching himself in the meanwhile.
- Although there were hits in each of those games, each pitcher was given the credit for a no-hitter, which is defined as throwing the whole regulation distance without allowing a hit for record-keeping reasons, even if there were hits in the extra innings.
- Vada Pinson’s grounder with two out in the ninth inning was mishandled by second basemanNellie Fox, allowing the lone run of the game to cross the plate.
- “I’m sorry,” Fox remarked to Johnson as soon as the game was over.
- In the next hours and minutes, the tight-lipped tiny infielder said little more than a half-dozen words until he eventually departed the clubhouse, with an unlit cigar clutched tightly in his grim mouth.
- “I had to put the runner on because otherwise we’d be out of the inning.” Later, while Fox sat in front of his locker, gazing at his feet, Johnson walked up to him and slapped him on the back before saying a few words.
- He explained himself to the interviewers as follows: “Since the game finished, I’ve been trying to come up with anything to say to the team to make them feel better, since I know they’re feeling horrible about it.
But I guess I’m not as bright as I think I am since I can’t come up with anything that will make them more cheerful.” Johnson’s locker sits right next to Don Nottebart’s, the only other Colt pitcher to throw a no-hitter in the franchise’s history.
Nottebart defeated Philadelphia, 4-1, on May 17, last year.
Everything Is Effective Ken said that everything was going well for him at the time.
Jerry Grote, a 21-year-old who is in his second season of professional basketball and is making his second start of the season, was applauded by the coach for his reception.
“I didn’t feel nervous at all,” Grote added.
When the seventh inning came along, I leaned over to Nottebart and asked him, ‘what do you do in a scenario like this?’ He said, ‘just keep relaxed.'” In the ninth inning, after Nuxhall grounded out to begin the inning, Pete Rosel lay down a difficult bunt in front of the plate.
It was “a beautiful sinker, low and away,” Johnson recalled of the catch.
I knew Rose was going to be fast, and I knew I’d have to throw quickly.
With a half-decent throw, I had him in my grasp.” Bob Aspromontat third base was awarded a run when Chico Ruizthen slashed the ball back at the pitcher.
Aspro zipped the ball to first, and there were two outs, and it appeared as though Johnson had things under control, despite the fact that Rose was now on third base.
Unfortunately, he fumbled the ball.
The Colts squandered several scoring opportunities, some of which were excellent.
There’s a Double Trouble situation.
Fox was struck by a pitch from third baseman Ruiz, but that wasn’t the worst of the situation.
With two outs in the ninth, Jimmy Wynn extended a fly ball to centerfield into a double, but that was the extent of his contributions.
Fox had been ejected for stealing in the first inning.
Is granted a reprieve With two outs in the ninth, Runnels drew life when Nuxhall, who was on base at the time, ruled Runnels out at the plate.
He motioned for the new judgment to be implemented.
However, Weekly stretched the count to 3-2 before Nuxhall snatched the victory with a third strike.
“We had to grab it in the ninth inning or it was game over for me; I couldn’t go out again,” he explained.
Johnson has his shin iced after a liner from Ruiz injured him in the ninth inning.
And he had been defeated by a score of 1-0.
Despair in the Dark There was Nelson Fox, the player who made the fatal error in the ninth inning, who was sitting in a gloomy heap in front of his locker, wailing.
When you don’t care about anything, it’s simple not to cry.
“Take a look,” said Ken Johnson, who appeared to be the happiest man in the room.
“Oh, I would have liked to have won,” he confessed after the game.
Despite the fact that Johnson is a believer in honesty, he quickly realized that what he was saying was not true.
“You’d have to be really motivated to throw a no-hitter.
And when was the last time you saw someone do such an excellent job of real scientific pitching as he did tonight?” The sales manager, Kaiser Kaiser, believes that “with what he has gone through,” the sales manager “would have to have one or a dozen ulcers” to hold to that philosophy.
There aren’t many of them around.
Do you remember that season?
“Johnson would also volunteer to pitch out of turn and in relief if the situation required it.
Last season he was 11-17 with a fine 2.65 earned run mark.
A mild-mannered, religious man, Johnson would get a little angry at its use.
Actually, to reach that 11-win mark last season, Johnson had to win his last five games.
Johnson was bought from St.
He had just been traded to St.
Johnson, 30, lives at West Palm Beach, Fla., in the winter.
A church-going, family man, Johnson is one of the most serious minded players on the team.
From The AstrosDaily Media Library Listen to the final out.
2b Pete Rosess Eddie Kasko 2.
cf Vada Pinson 1b Pete Runnels 4.
1b Deron Johnson 3b Bob Aspromonte 6.
ss Leo Cardenasc Jerry Grote 9.p Joe Nuxhallp Ken Johnson REDS 1ST:P.Rose struck out; C.Ruiz flied to J.Weekly-rf; V.Pinson walked; F.Robinson was called out on strikes; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 1 LOB.
ASTROS 1ST:E.Kasko lined to B.Skinner-lf; N.Fox singled to center field; N.Fox was caught stealing second (J.Edwards-c to P.Rose-2b); P.Runnels walked; J.Weekly forced P.Runnels (L.Cardenas-ss to P.Rose-2b); 0 R, 1 H, 0 E, 1 LOB.
REDS 2ND:D.Johnson grounded out (B.Aspromonte-3b to P.Runnels-1b); B.Skinner grounded out (K.Johnson-p to P.Runnels-1b); J.Edwards struck out; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
ASTROS 2ND:B.Aspromonte singled to center field; J.Wynn lined into a double play (L.Cardenas-ss to D.Johnson-1b) [B.Aspromonte out at first]; J.Beauchamp was called out on strikes; 0 R, 1 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
REDS 3RD:L.Cardenas popped to N.Fox-2b; J.Nuxhall struck out; P.Rose grounded out (J.Grote-c to P.Runnels-1b); 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
ASTROS 3RD:J.Grote grounded out (C.Ruiz-3b to D.Johnson-1b); K.Johnson grounded out (C.Ruiz-3b to D.Johnson-1b); E.Kasko grounded out (C.Ruiz-3b to D.Johnson-1b); 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
REDS 4TH:C.Ruiz grounded out (N.Fox-2b to P.Runnels-1b); V.Pinson popped to E.Kasko-ss; F.Robinson struck out; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
ASTROS 4TH:N.Fox flied to B.Skinner-lf; P.Runnels singled to center field; J.Weekly grounded into a double play (C.Ruiz-3b to P.Rose-2b to D.Johnson-1b); 0 R, 1 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
REDS 5TH:D.Johnson struck out; B.Skinner walked; J.Edwards flied to J.Beauchamp-cf; L.Cardenas struck out; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 1 LOB.
ASTROS 5TH:B.Aspromonte flied to F.Robinson-rf; J.Wynn was called out on strikes; J.Beauchamp grounded out (P.Rose-2b to D.Johnson-1b); 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
REDS 6TH:J.Nuxhall grounded out (K.Johnson-p to P.Runnels-1b); P.Rose grounded out (N.Fox-2b to P.Runnels-1b); C.Ruiz was called out on strikes; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
ASTROS 6TH:J.Grote struck out; K.Johnson popped to J.Edwards-c in foul territory; E.Kasko flied to B.Skinner-lf; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
REDS 7TH:V.Pinson grounded out (N.Fox-2b to P.Runnels-1b); F.Robinson grounded out (B.Aspromonte-3b to P.Runnels-1b); D.Johnson was called out on strikes; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
ASTROS 7TH:N.Fox singled to center field; P.Runnels reached on an error by L.Cardenas-ss; J.Weekly grounded into a double play (L.Cardenas-ss to C.Ruiz-3b to L.Cardenas-ss) (L.Cardenas-ss to C.Ruiz-3b to L.Cardenas-ss) [N.Fox out at third, P.Runnels out at second, J.Weekly to first]; B.Aspromonte flew to B.Skinner-lf; 0 R, 1 H, 1 E, 1 LOB.
REDS 8TH:B.Skinner grounded out (P.Runnels-1b unassisted); J.Edwards grounded out (N.Fox-2b to P.Runnels-1b); L.Cardenas popped to E.Kasko-ss; 0 R, 0 H, 0 E, 0 LOB.
The Astros scored one run in the eighth inning on a J.Wynn double to center field, a J.Beauchamp strikeout, a J.Grote pop-up to D.Johnson-1b in foul territory, and a K.Johnson fly to B.Skinner-lf.
The Reds are down 1-0 against the Astros.
1 R, 0 H, 2 E, 1 LOB; J.Nuxhall singled to left field.
9th inning: M.KEOUGH remained in the game (playing CF); E.Kasko struck out; N.Fox grounded out (L.Cardenas-ss to D.Johnson-1b); P.Runnels reached on a throwing error by D.Johnson-1b [P.Runnels to first]; B.LILLIS RUNNED FOR P.RUNNELS; J.Weekly was called out on strikes; The Reds defeated the Astros 1-0.