Table of Contents
When was Rudy May drafted to the White Sox?
December 2, 1963: Drafted by the Chicago White Sox from the Minnesota Twins in the 1963 first-year draft. October 15, 1964: Traded by the Chicago White Sox to the Philadelphia Phillies for a player to be named later and Bill Heath.
When did Rudy May sign with the Yankees?
November 1, 1979: Granted Free Agency. November 8, 1979: Signed as a Free Agent with the New York Yankees. The transaction information used here was obtained free of charge from and is copyrighted by Retrosheet .
What was the batting average of Ted Williams?
In other words, a player’s batting average will be written as .278 but an announcer will say the player is “hitting two-seventy-eight.” 400: It is an incredible achievement to hit .400 over the course of a whole season. In fact, the last player to do it was Ted Williams all the way back in 1941.
What are the Major League Baseball batting statistics?
Batting statistics 1B – Single: hits on which the batter reaches first base safely without the contribution of a fielding error. 2B – Double: hits on which the batter reaches second base safely without the contribution of a fielding error. 3B – Triple: hits on which the batter reaches third base safely without the contribution of a fielding error.
When was Rudy May traded to the Montreal Expos?
December 7, 1977: Traded by the Baltimore Orioles with Randy Miller and Bryn Smith to the Montreal Expos for Joe Kerrigan, Gary Roenicke and Don Stanhouse. November 1, 1979: Granted Free Agency.
Where do CG and GS come from in baseball?
CG & GS come from the retrosheet data and should be complete and pretty accurate from 1901 on. Innings played (like SB and CS) come from the retrosheet play-by-play data and should be considered mostly complete from 1916 to 1972 and complete from then on.
What are fielding stats in Major League Baseball?
Fielding stats are a combination of official records and RetroSheet records. Both are likely to have substantial errors and will not match perfectly. Leagues historically made no effort to balance team, league, and player fielding stats.