Tourna Outdoor Optic Yellow Pickleballs 6 Pack



Tourna Outdoor Optic Yellow Pickleballs (6-Pack)

Tourna Outdoor Optic Yellow Pickleballs (6-Pack)



$9.95

Tourna Outdoor Optic Yellow Pickleball 6-Pack Mesh Bag - Regulation size for outdoor play - outdoor pickleballs have 40 smaller holes, and are slightly larger (74mm), heavier (to better resist the wind), and made of a stiffer plastic than the indoor pickleballs.  - Meets USAPA/IFP specs for diameter, bounce and weight.  - Made of durable plastic that holds up to the rough, concrete surface and withstand the elements.  - Pack of 6 balls and they come in a see-through mesh bag for easy transport. Weight: 0.75 pounds


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Quick Facts About Baseball Cards

These popular collectibles, which can be worth many thousands of dollars, were first produced in the US after the Civil War. As baseball became a popular sport, such cards featuring the pictures of famous teams or players, and individual players pasted on the back of a piece of cardboard were produced. They were available in two sizes. The cabinet cards, which were displayed in cabinets at home, were generally bigger than the carte de vistes. Peck and Snyder was the first company to first commercially print these sports cards. Years later, these cards were packed inside the tobacco packets. Many companies joined the business of producing these card so the competition increased. They were now being used as a part of the marketing plan and to overdo the competition, thus leading to the production of one of the most magnificent cards. Later, the Goudey Gum Company put bubble gum in the cards to entice kids to purchase their product. These are printed with veritable information and statistics about the team or the player.


They have fun, funny, or useful facts and children in the 1950s and 60s would impress their friends with the newly acquired information from the cards. How much of this information is still read and how many people actually but these cards to learn more is a big question now. The value of baseball card depends on their condition and rarity. While common can fetch you only a small sum, rare card in a decent condition can be worth thousands. The condition of a card is an important factor in ascertaining its value. The main factors that determine its condition are the positioning of the picture (central position is considered most valuable), the lucidity of the surface, and the sharpness of the card's edges. Initially these cards were traded and sold at baseball card conventions and local sports memorabilia shops, however, since the popularity of the Internet, online marketing has replaced the traditional choices. A number of online auction sites, such as ebay, deal with these cards. It has now become extremely easy to meet like minded collectors, find a buyer for one's collections, or even finding a rare card.


That means you write a "2B" down in the middle of his first baseball diamond; this stands for double. Then, preferably with a red pen, trace the line from home to first and from first to second to indicate that player has made it to second base. Every time the player advances a base, trace another red line to indicate how far around he got. If he ends up scoring, your red line going all the way around the bases will indicate that he scored. Home Run. If the player steals a base, you can mark a little "sb" next to the base he stole. If the hitter makes an out, you record it according to type of out. If he strikes out, you use a "K", unless he strikes out looking, meaning without swinging the right bat; a lot of people will us a backwards "K" to indicate that.


If the player flies out, you just write an "F" down and the corresponding number of the player who caught it. If the player grounds out, you record the numbers, in order, of the players who touched the ball leading to the out. If an error gets committed by a fielder, it is also recorded by the corresponding number. So if the third baseman makes an error, you would record "E5" in the little baseball diamond to indicate the hitter reached base by a third baseman's error. We won't get into every possible scenario that can be scored. We would be here forever. If you decide to keep score at the next baseball game you attend, you will find it adds a whole new element of fun to the spectator side of the game. Feel free to be somewhat creative in how you mark things down, just not so creative that someone else couldn't understand what you meant. The whole trick to keeping score is really just knowing the number system.


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