Baseball Lingo-page7 (S thru Z)

Walk the Walk...and Talk the Talk

Yes! The Complete Baseball Game Lingo
Will Soon Come Naturally ....

Baseball Lingo-page7 continues with our baseball language and jargon by providing the answers for many of your baseball terms, chatter and terminology and is the ending score for your baseball talk the talk learning program.

I guarantee you Pappy Boyington would understand my Come In !!....Sierra to Zulu or the Able to Baker.

If you want to go back directly to another of your alphabetical lingo sections when leaving Baseball Lingo-page7 simply click back onto any of the other given sector links.

Lingo Intro Lingo (A-B) Lingo (C-F) Lingo (G-J) Lingo (K-R) Lingo (S-Z) Lingo Revealed

A - B C - F G - J K - R

  • Sacrifice Bunt: a hitter by practiced control of his bat lays down a controlled bunt like putting an easter egg into the easter basket. what he has accomplished is to allow a teammate to advance a base while knowing he (the hitter) will almost certainly be an easy out by the defenders.

    The sacrifice bunt gets its meaning of baseball talk, by a player giving up or sacrificing his statistical time at bat, for the sake of helping his team become a winner.

    You will often hear sports writers and even the baseball fans learning about even the sacrifice fly or bunt from Baseball Lingo-page7 refer to the sacrifice bunt as a team playing small ball. Small ball in reference meaning the teams hitter is not trying to get a base hit. Hitter is simply a team player laying down a bunt to allow his on base team mate to advance a base. Putting a runner into scoring position for the next hitter to bring him home.

    Folks that is team and why you have baseball lingo-page7 baseball vocabulary and chatter.

    Baseball Lingo-page7 sacrificed nothing to bring you the sacrifice bunting.

    Do you think you can decipher a sacrifice fly from what you learned here at basebll Lingo-page7?

    This bunting action is designed to advance a base runner, putting a team mate in a better position, for a possible score if the next hitter successfully gets a solid base rap.

    The sacrifice fly is to accomplish the same in many instances but not always, that is to move a runner another base.

  • Scoop and Shoot: An infielder deftly moves in front of a well hit ground ball digs it from the dirt and with body movement smooth as silk fires that rock to first base..

    The scoop found here at baseball lingo-page7 is like shooting ducks some might say fish in a barrel.

    The scoop is the action of a fielder being good at handling the glove and gobling up those well hit grounders. The shoot is the power in his arm putting the ball over to first base like a rifle shot for the out.

    Baseball Lingo-page7 draws you a word picture as to the putting the glove down onto the dirt of the diamond and scooping up the ball and the shoot is his throw being sharp and whistling like a rifle shot.

    A coach, while hitting of balls during infield practice, will often add encouraging baseball chatter as this baseball lingo-page7 saying such as, "Scoop and Shoot".

  • Second Sacker: The keystone base (second base) is where the second sacker is home ported. Therefore, the second baseman is affectionately referred to as the second base man or 2nd sacker. This affectionate referral is always talking about the little feller who we find playing the keystone or second base the No.4 spot on defensive score keeping sheet.

    The second base man or second sacker is usually a smaller player sometimes the smallest on the team. He is quick as lightening with his feet and body movement. He is normally a little pepper pot full of pep and tough as nails.

    Never fear for Baseball Lingo-page7 finishes the program sector of baseball lesson definitions at this time. Additional terms and terminology may be put on line to bring you up to date and to keep you fully informed.

    Baseball lingo-page7 found out Pumpsie Green was the first Black second sacker to join Major League Baseball.

  • Seeing-eye single: A soft ground ball that finds its way between the infielders for a base hit. Also you might over hear someone describe the hit as "it had eyes."

    Well how about this Baseball Lingo-page7 seems to be all double s's scoop and shoot, seeing-eye single, and second sacker.

  • Seventh Inning Stretch: After the visiting team is retired in the top of the seventh inning and the home team is coming to bat, the entire ballpark crowd will stand up and take a good stretch.

    Normally at this time the public address announcer will crank off the playing of the Baseball Song "Take Me out to the Ball Game!" The lyrics of this song should be a part of your baseball musical vocabulary so you can sing a long.

    Major League ballparks have now grown a little more up-to-date sophisticated and often they might have some well known singer to sing other great heart warming songs such as "America" or "This Land Is Your Land" or "God Bless America."

    The World Series of 2006 the daughter of Red Schoendienst, the great Hall Of Famer of the St. Louis Cardinals, had the honor.

    Red would have been proud knowing his daughter rendered the honors and was mentioned here on Baseball Lingo-page7.

    Baseballfarming and baseball lingo-page7 will never fail to add to its baseball talk with some other sideline baseball diamond interests with added or even non related baseball topics to its Baseball Lingo-page7 output.

  • Set-up Man: A relief pitcher who usually enters the game in maybe the 5th through the 8th inning. Also is known as the "middle reliever."

    An infielder is known sometimes as a set-up-man when he aligns himself in a straight line of and outfielders throw going to another base or to home plate. His purpose is to cut off the throw or let it go through to its intended base. Yes you guessed it the infielder in this case is most commonly known not as a set up man but is called the cut off man.

  • Shoestring Catch: A running catch being made just above the grass at the fielder's shoe tops or at his shoestrings.

    Baseball talk at baseball lingo-page7 is so descriptive it is almost natural.

  • Signals,Baseball Hand: During the course of a game you will have witnessed many baseball hand signals and baseball hand signs given by both the players and the coaches.

    Players for example after each out will hold up one or two fingers to remind and make sure all the team players know how many outs have been made.

    The coaches give so many baseball hand signs and baseball signals it appears they have fleas and mosquitoes nearly eating them alive. They stand out there and wipe their face dust off their britches rub their arms surely something is biting or stinging them you would think. These antics are the baseball hand signals.

    The umpires also get into the act with their umpire hand signals. You might think maybe you were at a NASCAR raceway with all the hand signals and signs being flashed like waving the Red, Green, Yellow or Checkered flag at the race track.

  • Skipper or The Skipper: This is one those multiple use words. In military terms the Skipper by Navy uses is the one in command of the vessel and all aboard his vessel.

    In the Marine Corps a Marine Captain by rank is cordially referred to as Skipper. Especially by the subordinate ranking men of his command unit.

    In baseball The Skipper is in charge of the baseball team be he the head coach for little league,high school, college or any level he is the one in charge. The Skipper by baseball reckoning is the Manager, the Coach, or the Field General. To be referred to as The Skipper denotes a not only deep respect but is more a friendly respectful camaradirie term.

  • Skip the Ball to the Catcher: Contrary to popular thinking and belief, there is never an instance in a baseball game, whereby a ball should be thrown so high and hard that it sails over the head of the player awaiting the throw.

    Young unseasoned baseball players will think it macho to show how hard and far they can throw the ball. When a player makes a wild throw like this the baseball talk coming from the coach may not be good for delicate ears.

    Throws coming from an outfielder to home plate trying to cut down a runner headed home like a run-a-way locomotive is when this play usually happens.

    The only thing accomplished by such an errant throw is they will throw the ball away and the run scores unopposed. A catcher as the defender at home plate is flat in the way of a freight train headed his way.

    Always remember help your teammate, play fair, throw that ball so that it skips and bounces right up (shall we say candy hop) into the catcher’s lap.

    Now the catcher has an even steven chance to handle the throw and prepare for the impending train wreck with the big feller like a Choo Choo train barreling down the (track) base path headed to home plate.

    Do all the fans of baseball need to come visit baseball lingo-page7 to get the real game insightful jargon.

  • Sliding Pads: Mamas big boy shouldn't come home with strawberries all over his buttocks, legs and thighs. Underneath that uniform should be a pair of sliding pads. Coach please don't dress that boy in a uniform like Notre Dame and not provide the protective sliding pads. Early style sliding pads were just that, Pads that look like cut out pieces of grandmother's old quilt. Sliding pads are much like a ladies corset without a front or back. We are trying to protect the side of the body, the upper leg and fanny, while sliding through that pebbled infield to the base. Modern sliding pads are thin multi layered and made of material which allows one layer to slide over the other layer or layers. Ladies, now we know what those men are wearing under those trousers. Like Joe Namath, they may even slip on a pair of panty hose. Would you believe Hanes? Baseball lingo-page7 talk might bring up or introduce you to about most any subject..

  • Slud In: This is an expression used by Dizzy Dean describing a player sliding to a base. Dizzy was a famous announcer after his pitching days with the Gas House gang. Dizzy was one of the original Fabled "Gas House Gang" of the during the 1930's.

    The Gas House Gang played like there was no tomorrow and to take no prisoners. Baseball Lingo-page7 brings it all your way.

    Would you have guessed Baseball Lingo-page7 talk might talk about Joe Namath and his panty hose? We might now need something unique about Brett Favre in our baseball talk since he has followed Joe Willie to the Jets.

    Hopefully when you visit us here at Baseballfarming you will not only find good baseball talk about the Baseball Lingo-page7 you will be amazed at all the interesting information related to baseball talk.

    Here is an example for you in addition to straight out baseball talk and the Baseball lingo-page7 we let some of our baseball talk tell you about some of our ballparks and the major league teams.

    You might click on any button below and find some facts about some teams such as:

  • Boston Red Sox, Fenway Park and Boston, Massachusetts.
  • New York Yankees, Yankee Stadium and New York, New York.
  • Atlanta Braves, Turner Field and Atlanta, Georgia.
  • Cincinnati Reds, Riverfront Stadium (Cinergy Field) and Cincinnati, Ohio.

  • Snow Coning:A Fielder going pell mell with ever fiber in his body trying to reach a well hit ball and he just barely catches up to it and catches it in the tip top tip webbing of his glove.

    You and every one in the stands will see plenty white of the ball sticking out the top of the glove webbing like a dop of vanilla ice cream sitting on a cone.

  • Soft Ankle Fan: In the lexicon of my high school coach "Piggy" Mitchell he would refer to the pretty girls on the school campus as those Soft Ankles.

    A Soft Ankle Fan is a pretty girl you have your eye on.

    To have your favorite girl as a Soft Ankle Fan of Baseball is a dream come true. No telling what baseball talk or baseball lingo-page7 might bring to your attention.

  • Southpaw: A left handed thrower especially a left handed pitcher. Dads and moms sometimes might think the youngster should use his right hand more. Baseball playing left handed pitchers are a premium. Most any ball club owner will pay big money for that prime (knock the barn door off its hinges) throwing Southpaw. In any profession people look at the numbers involved to determine ability for a future job market. Shortage of teachers-everyone studies to become a teacher, shortage of nurses- everyone studies to be a nurse. Folks, there has always been a shortage of good Southpaw pitchers.

  • Spit Ball: A little delicate for the ladies present but a good spit onto that ball by the pitcher causes the dynamics of ball in flight to act funny. This spit ball action is an age old problem for umpires. Polite society might not like our use of "spit" in our baseball lingo-page7 but it is what it is. Putting foreign substance or saliva such as "spit" on the ball is an automatic balk call if and when detected. Could be called if only suspected. The umpire at his discretion could toss the pitcher out of the game if the act is deliberate and taunting.

    Baseball lingo-page6 is talking about baseball pitchers spitball pitch not classroom grammar school in class throwing paper spitballs and getting in a mess of trouble with the teacher.

  • Split Finger Pitch: The way a pitcher grips the baseball or how he places his fingers around the ball determines the antics of the pitched ball. A split finger grip is spread of the index finger and the third finger with that hoss hide slipping free from this fork. The manner by which the pitcher allows the ball to rotate from this release determines where and how that pill finishes its approach to home plate.

  • Steal a Base: runner advances a base after pitcher releases his pitch.

  • Stockings: Ah ha, caught you big boy, wearing a pair of stockings. Baseball stockings have a stirrup style bottom and come too or above the knees. They may be Hanes but most likely are Wilson, Spalding or a Russell Mills. The color of the stocking during the early years of baseball told a story within itself. Still the color action rolls on with Red Sox, White Sox and even the Crimson Tide with their crimson stockings.

  • Strike Zone: The strike zone is like a small window at the drive up window of your bank but not near as large. That stride zone window is an upright rectangle only 17 inches wide and a top to bottom measurement a distance from the shirt letters to the knees. For all practical purposes, let’s say the knees to the shirt letters will vary from a low of 30 inches and a high of 36 inches. Let’s do the median and say for arguments sake that window will be (17" by 34"). stand back 60 feet and 6 inches and see how many times you can throw an apple through the barn window that is 17"x34". You do it consistent enough and every scout in the country will be calling. I'll tell you another little secret, when he comes, he will be dragging a sack of $$ money or Ka-ching.

    How did the use of the word Ka-ching wind up on this baseball lingo-page7 talk about baseball?

  • Submarine Pitch: There are pitchers who throw directly overhead/overhand, and some throw side arm, then along comes a feller who throws from the submarine position. The best way to describe is this: You have seen softball pitchers throw the under hand throwing and you know side arm throwing. Between these two you have the submarine pitch. It's lower than (the arm) a side arm and higher than an under hand. The submarine throwing ace from the hills of Argo, Eden and Trussville area was Ozzie Forehand's oldest son Sherman Dale Forehand. Sherman Dale sure added wonderment to pitching hopefully Baseball Lingo-page7 has taught you this type pitching could make you look down then up quicker than a bumblebee could strike a sting.

    Now baseball lingo-page7 has introduced you to Sherman Dale but this country boy has known him since about six years of age.

  • Suicide Play or Squeeze Bunt: a calculated play for a base runner at third base heading to home plate with the release of the pitch. Hitter is obligated to bunt that ball. It matters not if the pitch is high or low or wherever the hitter absolutely must put that bat on the ball. The batter may even need to toss the bat at the ball if the pitch is out of reach.

    The daring do of baseball play is shown here on baseball lingo-page7.

  • Sweet Spot of the Bat: There is a magical or mystic spot on the fat part and near the big end or barrel of a bat. This unmarked spot is an optimum dot/spot/point found only by the feel and the sound when the bat meets that ball. Theoretically when your bat meets or kisses that ball with the sweet spot of the bat, it is like magic. The ball jumps off that bat with real zingo.

    Our baseball glove also has a sweet spot. Catching the ball with our glove also has a special spot we want the hard zooming ball to land in our glove. We call this our sweet spot for we learn early on in playing catch how to hold our fingers inside our glove so the ball does not hit solid into the palm of our hand.

    Catching to make the ball land exactly onto that sweet spot of the glove certainly feels better. Better yet the ball slapping into the glove at warp speed makes a sweet popping sound when the ball hits directly onto the sweet spot.


  • Tag Out: When a runner is trying to advance a base by stealing or running without being forced to do so, he has to be tagged with the ball to be out. The tag must be made with the ball firmly in hand or safely tucked away in the glove.

    Having the ball in one hand and beware tagging with the empty glove hand is not an out.Baseball lingo-page7 would put a bare handed tag in the no no column.

    A tag out by the catcher of a runner, sliding or bullying his way across home plate, is misplayed by most catchers. Without fail, the catcher should if at all humanly possible, tag the runner with the ball firmly gripped in his fist.

    Why? The runner 99.9 percent of the time is going to show no mercy toward that catcher. A collision is going to occur. Should the catcher be helpless and not try to change the odds of not loosing the ball in this train wreck?

    Here is the bottom line. Ty Cobb "The Georgia Peach" would love it and Pete Rose, called "Mr. Hustle", would not be able to stand it.

    The catcher has on shin guards, a breast protector, and he has on one hand, a Mitt which is better than a boxing glove. Bullies barreling home like they own this playhouse better watch out.

    A boxer uses a good left jab to keep his opponent away and then socks him a good right into the ribs. A tough catcher can send signals to all in the league, "Come on home baby, because big daddy is waiting."

    This solid left mitt jab, followed with a good fist full of ball right hook, will cause pause, for all, homecoming base running bullies.

  • Is it fair here at baseball lingo-page7 to talk of this rough house tactics of baseball?

  • Tag Up: runner must tag the base and cannot attempt to advance until a fielder has caught the hitter’s fly ball.
  • .

  • Team: In baseball we have nine players to make up the team. There is the pitcher, catcher, 1st baseman, 2nd baseman, 3rd baseman, shortstop, left fielder, center fielder, and the right fielder which play as the defensive players and all get a turn to bat on the offensive part of the inning.

    Certain rules can apply under certain circumstances to allow for designated hitter to replace one of the defensive players in the rotation of hitting during the offensive part of the teams turn at bat in their part of the inning.

    Any way we slice it it takes nine (9) players to make up a full team to play and opposing team of nine (9) players thus we have a home team and a visitor team to play a game of baseball.

  • Texas Leaguer: There is somewhere a happy medium between a bloop hit and a line drive whereby the hustling infielder just cannot get to that ball going overhead. You guessed it.
  • 3 and 2 What's He Gonna Do: This is nothing more than a player’s chatter. Part of our coaching should involve the effective and constant use of baseball lingo-page7 chatter on the diamond.

    Chatter on the infield serves several purposes (1) it keeps the infielders loose and ready to move on the hit ball (2) it tends to rattle the batters. This action is good baseball strategy.

    The entire infield should provide a constant and steady stream of chatter while in the field.

    Chatter is designed to accomplish two (2 more) very important things.

  • No.1 You need to let "your pitcher" know you are with him and keep his spirits up so he fires those pitches with purpose and confidence.

    "Come on "Pitch" make him leave there running." You are telling your buddy, the pitcher, to throw strikes. We are out here to help we're behind you; we'll make that " put out."

  • No.2 You have opposing players which you need to rag, diverting their concentration, keeping them off balance, and thinking about what you are saying, instead of keeping their head in the game.

    An astute and Cracker Jack catcher can get inside a hitters head and have him completely bum fizzled at the plate. One of the most effective physiological plays a catcher can possibly use is this.

    Tell the hitter, "Get ready because here comes your good fast ball, so give it a ride". Then sure as up is up and down is down, you signal your pitcher to throw that fast ball belt high and down the of middle the plate.

    He (The batter) thought you were pulling his leg so he was not ready for that fast ball which was grooved.

  • Third Sack: Down the left side of the diamond is our third sack yes third base or the hot corner. It is down the left foul line exactly 90 feet from home plate. It is also exactly 90 feet away from second base or the keystone.
  • Third Strike Rule: The "third strike rule", which has been on the books since the time of the Knickerbocker Rules, is that the batter can try to advance to first base on the third strike, if the third strike is not caught. However, the batter is not permitted to advance if first base is occupied, unless there are already two outs. This is to prevent the catcher from dropping the ball on purpose and setting up a potential double or triple play.

    The rule changes when there are two outs, because then there is no defensive advantage to dropping the ball on purpose.

    Statistically, such a play still counts as a strikeout for the pitcher, plus either a passed ball charged to the catcher or a wild pitch charged to the pitcher, so if the batter advances safely to first on such a play, it is possible for a pitcher to record 4 (or more) strikeouts in one inning.

    Such has happened several dozen times in the history of the major leagues, and at least one time in the minor leagues a pitcher has recorded 5.

  • Throwing B B’s: A pitcher that is throwing really fast balls for strikes and no one is hitting him we say he is throwing B B's.
  • Throwing Heat: A pitcher with a good strong throwing arm with the ability to really fire that apple in there is said to be throwing heat.

    This throwing heat is only one of many expressions used to describe how a pitcher is throwing.

    He could also be: throwing junk, firing that peel, throwing smoke, throwing that ole dark one, throwing b bs, throwing crooked stuff, throwing batting practice, couldn't hit the broad side of a barn, throwing a prayer, and is running out of gas.

  • Top of the Inning: Visiting team is at bat. Remember that the visiting team is always at bat to start a game. First team to bat is the Top of the inning.
  • Baseball lingo-page7 like the top of the inning is top notch baseball lingo helping with your game.

  • Triple: Ball hit fair and hitter makes it to third base without being put out.
  • Triple Play: With at least two runners on base (first and second) a possibility exists for executing a triple play with one batted ball. With the bases loaded with three runners, it is easier to execute in that more options are available. Three outs on one batted ball.

    There are so many probable ways yet rarely is it accomplished. The most common is a hard smash grounder directly or slightly to the right of the third baseman. He spears the ball, steps on third base for one out; fires a strike to the second baseman for the second out, who relays a rifle shot throw to first base for the third out.

  • Baseball lingo-page7 keeps you cleared for understanding this baseball language we might refer to as vocabulary, terminology, and often just chatter around the ball park.


  • Underhand: Throwing underhand is the pitching motion used by pitchers playing the game of softball.

    Think of how a windmill turns and visualize your arm as the blade turning of the windmill if the pitcher in his windup and release of his pitch is from the over head position on the way down it is called overhand if he were to release the pitch with his arm turning backward and let the ball go coming forward from say the position of his knees it is called "Underhand."


  • Visitor: Baseball like most sporting events declares the teams as either the home team or the visiting team. The visiting team or "Visitor" by rule will always be the team which bats first to start the game.

    Since baseball is played not by a time clock but by innings of play and the Visitor by rules of the game always bats first.

    The visitor bats in what is called the top half of the inning and all subsequent innings and the home team bats in the bottom half of each inning.


  • Walk: An automatic pass. Pitchers must throw the ball across the home plate within the strike zone if he misses throwing into the strike zone he has thrown what is called a ball.

    A total of four (4) pitches each missing the strike zone is called a ball and for which the hitter does not attempt to strike the ball. The umpire by rule will award the hitter an automatic pass to proceed to first base and to become a base runner and a potential score.

  • Walk Off Win: realize what happens when one of the home team hitters in this crucial ninth inning or extra inning of a tied game with the home team at bat puts a mean lick on the ball and it clears the outfield wall.

    The hitter may simply take his time trot or walk around the bases step on home plate (walk off) go into the dugout or clubhouse take his shower dress and go home with a team win.

    This scenario is what we know and refer to as "Baseballs Walk Off Win."

  • Warning Track: A space or band of about fifteen (15) feet just inside the outfield wall running from the foul pole in right field to the foul pole in left field.

    The warning track is cleared of outfield grass and is surfaced with light pebbly crunchy type gravel covering. This covering surface feels and sounds different as the outfielder runs into the area. Thus the outfielder hears and feels this change which warns him "look out" the fence is dead ahead.

  • Washed Up: When a pitcher looses his ability to fire that ball with authority and hitters begin to blast whatever he throws, then we claim he is washed up.

    Washed up is normally a function of logivity or how long the pitcher has been throwing the baseball with all of his might. The game of baseball with an injury to a pitchers throwing arm some times is the culprit which calls the end of a pitchers career or the cause of being washed up.

    I sure hope my Baseball Lingo-page7 provides good help with your baseball vocabulary or terminology and never gets washed up.

  • World Series: Major league teams of the American League and the National League meet at the end of the season and play a seven game series. The winner of this World Series heretofore was known around the world as the World Champions.

    Oops! Up pops a brand new compassion filled series of games called the Baseball World Classic. We may now have a new contender vying to join the party and to be called the World Champions.

    The Baseball International Series is not neighboring town baseball team coming to play the locals this is real time Nation and differing Nationalities coming to see who is the best.

    Well good folks, I do not specifically know how this new scenario is going to play out. I do know the current Baseball World Classic is misnamed. It should be known as the "Baseball International Series" in my opinion.

    Matter of fact it should already be called the "Baseball International Series". Remember Baseball Lingo-page7 told about and mentioned this "Baseball International Series" as a coming event which will become an integral an focal point of our baseball world.

  • Zinger: is a term we use to describe a really fast travelling baseball be it thrown or hit which whistles right past someone like a flash.

    Here are some more very interesting pages other than Baseball Lingo-page7 telling about some more of the baseball talk you may really enjoy.

    Trussville Little League small town USA. Little League and baseball talk truly is the talk of the town during baseball season in every Little League town.

    American Legion Baseball those junior high boys having a ball. You have not heard the like of chatter and constant baseball lingo-page7 untill you attend American Legion baseball games.

    Coaching Little League Baseball is uncomplicated until we start talking about pitching and the pitching game. Baseball lingo-page7 could start getting pretty technical when you start the pitching talk.

    Click here 7 come 11 on a rusty dime Return to the beginning of this Baseball Lingo as you leave Tale End Of Baseball Lingo-page7 you need to learn to walk the walk and the baseball talk.

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