batting helmet

(redirected from Batting helmets)
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Noun1.batting helmet - a helmet worn by the batter in baseballbatting helmet - a helmet worn by the batter in baseball
baseball equipment - equipment used in playing baseball
helmet - a protective headgear made of hard material to resist blows
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Almost everything you need to play America's homegrown sport is now made in China, from cleats to batting helmets," ProPublica said.
Kids who play youth baseball should always wear batting helmets with polycarbonate face shields when batting.
Jerry Ziegler said his brother's death contributed to the addition of earflaps on batting helmets, saving countless other players from suffering the same fate.
Hughes was fatally struck by a cricket ball on the side and back of the neck; an area which remains relatively unprotected even in in current protective batting helmets. Current helmets now use the same projectile testing methods used to test baseball catcher's protective headgear.
He includes discussion of innovations such as batting helmets and padded outfield walls that occurred as the result of injuries, as well as innovations in medicine.
At times like that, batting helmets are as useful for keeping out noise-nuisance as blows on the bonce.
At times like that, batting helmets are as useful for keeping out noise-nuisance as blows on the bonce Chopra can turn tons into doubletons so Somerset were thrilled to get him for 108 when Jack Leach bowled him through a sweep.
Although I touched on the sport in last week's blog, since this week is the real start of the Major League Baseball season--despite the fact two American teams played in Japan last week (with a Japanese tech company's logo on the batting helmets)--it's time for my annual observation about analyzing data in different ways.
Their analysis features a thorough examination of equipment, particularly aluminum bats and batting helmets, but the authors miss opportunities to discuss the relationship between death and rule changes or cultural issues outside of baseball.