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Ryan did it, as a New York Met, against the Los Angeles Dodgers on April 19, 1968 and as a California Angel, against the Boston Red Sox, on July 9, 1972.

Q: Who was the only pitcher to strike put the side on nine pitches in both the ml and al?

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Negative nine over negative sixteen, and eighteen thirty-seconds are both equivalent to nine sixteenths.

90,000,000,000.00. 1 billion has nine zeros in it, so you can either add nine zeros to 90 or you can move the decimal point nine places to the right. Both methods will give you 90,000,000,000.

One and nine will go into both numbers evenly

Yes, they are both divisible by nine, so: 6/7

is that 900,000(nine hundred thousand) or 900(nine hundred)? Both here's both: 9 x 10 to the 5th power= 900,000. 9 x 10 to the 2nd power= 900.

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What the heck does this question mean?

........be the losing pitcher for the visitors, the score would be 1-0, the only run scored is a solo HR off of the 1st pitch, all 24 outs recorded were in the field off the 1st pitch,......25 total pitches!

Carrier Strike Group Nine was created in 2004.

For a nine inning perfect game the pitcher would record 27 outs (3 outs in each of the 9 innings).

Carrier Strike Group Nine's motto is 'Defending Freedom'.

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In 1944, Charley "Red" Barrett of the Boston Braves threw only FIFTY-EIGHT pitches during a nine inning complete game. Barrett's Braves shutout the Reds 2 - 0 and the game set major league records for least number of pitches known to have been thrown by a single pitcher in a complete game and shortest game played at night.

group of nines here you go 1. nine lives of a cat 2. nine pins to strike 3. nine drummers drumming thats all i got group of nines here you go 1. nine lives of a cat 2. nine pins to strike 3. nine drummers drumming thats all i got

Pitch more shutout innings - that is, innings where you don't give up an earned run. ERA is calculated by taking the number of earned runs a pitcher gives up, dividing it by the number of innings he/she pitched, then multiplying the result by nine. So, for example, if a pitcher has six complete innings and gives up two earned runs, their ERA becomes three (2 divided by 6 is 1/3, 1/3 multiplied by nine is 3). This works over the course of a pitcher's career, so if a pitcher gives up six earned runs over six innings in one game, his/her ERA becomes nine. If he/she then pitches a complete game shutout (nine full innings, no earned runs) their ERA drops to 3.6 (as it is now six earned runs from fifteen innings).