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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Sandy Koufax was the first major leaguer to pitch four no-hitters, including the eighth perfect game in baseball history, and is widely known as a famous example of a power pitcher.
Sandy Koufax was the first major leaguer to pitch four no-hitters, including the eighth perfect game in baseball history, and is widely known as a famous example of a power pitcher.

Power pitcher is a term in baseball for a pitcher who relies on pitch velocity at the expense of accuracy. Power pitchers usually record a high number of strikeouts, and statistics such as strikeouts per 9 innings pitched are common measures of power.[1] An average pitcher strikes out about 5 batters per nine innings while a power pitcher will often strike out one or more every inning.[1] The prototypical power pitcher is National Baseball Hall of Fame member, Nolan Ryan,[2] who struck out a Major League Baseball record 5,714 batters in 5,386 innings. Ryan recorded seven no-hitters, appeared in eight Major League Baseball All-Star Games but also holds the record for most walks issued (2,795).[3]

A famous fictional example of a power pitcher is Ricky "Wild Thing" Vaughn from the film Major League, a character sports journalist Scott Lauber once called "the power pitcher everyone on my high school baseball team wished they were".[4] Actor Charlie Sheen performed that role; he had actually played baseball earlier in his life, prior to acting, as a pitcher.[5] Additional, non-fictional prominent power pitchers include Hall of Famers Walter Johnson, Bob Gibson, Sandy Koufax, Randy Johnson and Bob Feller. Feller himself famously led his league in strikeouts and walks several times.[6]

The traditional school of thought on power pitching was known as "throw till you blow".[7] However, multimillion-dollar contracts have changed mentalities.[7] The number of pitches thrown is now counted by a team's staff, with particular attention paid to young power arms.[7] The care which some of the older power pitchers took with their arms has allowed for long careers and further opportunity after they have stopped playing. For example, player Roger Clemens has remained in the public eye for years.[8]

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Transcription

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "SCOUTING REPORT". Sportsmogul.com. Sports Mogul Inc. 2006. Archived from the original on August 10, 2007. Retrieved August 11, 2007.
  2. ^ King, Jason. (July 25, 1999) Kansas City Star Never-changing Nolan Ryan, one of game's greatest power pitchers, true to Texas roots. Section: Sports; Page K11.
  3. ^ "NOLAN RYAN". Nationwide Speakers Bureau, Inc. 2004. Archived from the original on September 8, 2006. Retrieved August 11, 2007.
  4. ^ http://archive.delawareonline.com/blogs/2007/06/june-18-rollin-into-cleveland.html
  5. ^ http://sports.espn.go.com/espn/page3/story?page=sheen/merron
  6. ^ Olds, Rob. "Bob Feller". historicbaseball.com. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved August 14, 2007.
  7. ^ a b c Shaw, Bud. (March 21, 1999) The Plain Dealer. Developing a power pitcher can be a delicate process. Pitch counts are one way to reduce stress on young arms. Section:Sports; Page 3C.
  8. ^ Brown, Tim. (March 7, 2005) Los Angeles Times Life needn't end at 40 for power pitchers, and Clemens, Johnson and others are proving it. Section: Sports; Fitness and Starts; Page 1.
This page was last edited on 16 October 2020, at 07:59
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