All Noun Verb
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  • He gave up only one hit, but he did walk four batters.
  • This came from his ability to get batters to ground into double plays.
  • He has also walked more batters than he has allowed hits in his career.
  • Two batters work together until one makes an out and is replaced.
  • Often, he would walk more batters in a game than he would strike out.
  • He walked more than twice as many batters as he struck out.
  • The battering they had given each other was a thing of the past. Cited from Maj. Roger Sherman Potter, by F. Colburn Adams
  • He walked the first two batters and struck out the next three.
  • He was reported to have called home runs while in the batter's box.
  • He was reported to have called home runs while in the batter's box.
  • He struck out the first two batters he faced and retired the third for his first career save.
  • So saying, he ran forward and joined those who were battering at the doors. Cited from A Final Reckoning, by G. A. Henty
  • The batter must keep in contact with the post to avoid being declared out.
  • A batter may try to hit a bad ball but is not required to do so.
  • He struck out four batters and allowed four runs on eight hits.
  • He faced only one more batter before being taken out.
  • He gave up one run and struck out ten batters.
  • Twenty-eight other batters have hit four consecutive across two games.
  • The batter may run on any ball except a dead ball.
  • He gave up two hits, no runs, and struck out one batter.
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Meaning of batter

  • noun (baseball) a ballplayer who is batting
  • noun A liquid or semiliquid mixture, as of flour, eggs, and milk, used in cooking