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This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2008) Bengie Molina of the Anaheim Angels (in gray and red) scores a run by touching home plate after rounding all the bases. In baseball, a run is scored when a player advances around first, second and third base and returns safely to home plate, touching the bases in that order, before three outs are recorded. A player may score by hitting a home run or by any combination of plays that puts him safely "on base" (that is, on first, second, or third) as a runner and subsequently brings him home. The object of the game is for a team to score more runs than its opponent. In baseball statistics, a player who advances around all the bases to score is credited with a run (R), sometimes referred to as a "run scored." While runs scored is considered an important individual batting statistic, it is regarded as less significant than runs batted in (RBIs)—superiority in the latter, for instance, is one of the elements of the exceptional batting achievement known as the Triple Crown. Both individual runs scored and runs batted in are heavily context-dependent; for a more sophisticated assessment of a player's contribution toward producing runs for his team, see runs created. A pitcher is likewise assessed runs surrendered in his statistics, which differentiate between standard earned runs (for which the pitcher is statistically assigned full responsibility) and so-called unearned runs scored due to fielding errors. If a pitching substitution occurs while a runner is on base, and that runner eventually scores a run, the pitcher who allowed the player to get on base is charged with the run even though he was no longer pitching when the run scored. Contents 1 Significant run scoring records 1.1 Player 1.2 Team 1.3 World Series 2 See also 3 External links Significant run scoring records Player The career record for most runs scored by a major-league player is 2,295, held by Rickey Henderson (1979–2003). The season record for most runs scored is 196, set by Billy Hamilton of the Philadelphia Phillies in 1894. The so-called modern-day record (1900 and after) is 177, achieved by Babe Ruth of the New York Yankees in 1921. The record for most seasons leading one of the major leagues in runs scored is 8, held by Babe Ruth (American League: 1919–21, 1923, 1924, 1926–28). The record for most consecutive games with at least one run scored is 18, shared by the Yankees' Red Rolfe (August 9–August 25, 1939) and the Cleveland Indians' Kenny Lofton (August 15–September 3, 2000). The record for most runs scored by a player in a single game is 7, set by Guy Hecker of the American Association's Louisville Colonels on August 15, 1886. The modern-day record of 6 is shared by fourteen players (eight of whom attained it before 1900). Of the six modern-day players to score 6 runs in a game, the first to perform the feat was Mel Ott of the New York Giants on August 4, 1934 (he repeated the accomplishment ten years later, making him the only player ever to do it twice); the most recent was Shawn Green, then of the Los Angeles Dodgers, on May 23, 2002. Team The record for most runs scored by a major-league team during a single season is 1,212, set by the Boston Beaneaters (now the Atlanta Braves) in 1894. The modern-day record is 1,067, achieved by the New York Yankees in 1931. The team record for most consecutive games with at least one run scored (i.e., most consecutive games not being shut out) is 308, set by the Yankees between August 3, 1931, and August 2, 1933. The record for most runs scored by a team in a single game is 36, set by the Chicago Colts (now the Chicago Cubs) against the Louisville Colonels (which joined the National League in 1892) on June 29, 1897. The modern-day record of 30 was set on August 22, 2007, by the Texas Rangers against the Baltimore Orioles in the first game of a doubleheader at Oriole Park. The Rangers scored 5 runs in the fourth inning, 9 in the sixth, 10 in the eighth, and 6 in the ninth. On August 25, 1922, the highest-scoring game in major-league history took place: the Chicago Cubs defeated the Philadelphia Phillies 26–23, a total of 49 runs. The record for most runs scored by a team in a single inning is 18, set by the Chicago White Stockings (now the Cubs) against the Detroit Wolverines on September 6, 1883. The modern-day record is 17, achieved by the Boston Red Sox against the Detroit Tigers on June 18, 1953. World Series The Yankees' Mickey Mantle holds the record for most career World Series runs scored with 42 (1951–53, 1955–58, 1960–64). The record for most runs scored in a single World Series, shared by two players, is 10, achieved both times in a six-game Series: Reggie Jackson of the Yankees was the first to do it, in 1977; the Toronto Blue Jays' Paul Molitor equaled him in 1993. The most runs ever scored by a player in a World Series game is 4, a record shared by nine men. Babe Ruth set the mark on October 6, 1926, while with the Yankees; it was matched most recently by Jeff Kent of the San Francisco Giants on October 24, 2002. In the 1960 World Series, the Yankees scored a record 55 runs against the Pittsburgh Pirates—and still lost the Series. On October 2, 1936, playing the San Francisco Giants, the Yankees set the team record for most runs scored in a single Series game with 18. Players crossed the plate a record 29 times in the highest-scoring World Series game in history on October 20, 1993, as the Blue Jays beat the Phillies 15–14 at Veterans Stadium in Game 4 of the 1993 World Series. See also List of Major League Baseball players with 1000 runs External links Yearly League Leaders & Records for Runs Scored. Retrieved 2009-10-08. v · d · eBaseball statistics Batting Batting average • On-base percentage • Slugging percentage • Hit • (Single • Double • Triple • Home run) • Grand slam • RBI • Game-winning RBI • Bunt • Sacrifice bunt • Sacrifice fly Baserunning Run • Stolen base • Stolen base percentage • Caught stealing Pitching Win–loss record • Pitchers of record • Save • Hold • Earned run • ERA • Quality start • Complete game • Shutout • No-hitter • Perfect game • Wild pitch • Passed ball • Strikeout • WHIP Fielding Fielding percentage • Assist • Putout • Error • Fielder's choice • Defensive indifference • Catcher's ERA Sabermetrics Base runs • Extrapolated Runs • Isolated Power • On-base plus slugging • Range factor • Runs created • Secondary average • Out of zone plays made • Ultimate zone rating • Weighted on-base average • Wins above replacement • Win probability added • Win shares Team stats Sports league ranking v · d · eBaseball concepts Field Backstop • Baseball diamond • Batter's box • Batter's eye • Bullpen • Foul territory • Foul pole • Infield • On-deck circle • Outfield • Strike zone • Warning track Equipment Bat • Ball • Glove (defense) • Batting gloves • Batting helmet • Cap • Doughnut • Stirrups • Uniform • Uniform number • Shin guard • Batting cage • Pitching machine Game process Innings • Extra innings • Out • Seventh-inning stretch • Batting order • Run • On-deck Batting At bat • Plate appearance • Hit and run • Sacrifice bunt • Sacrifice fly • Slap bunt • Baltimore Chop • Bunt • Foul ball • Foul tip • Ground rule double • Hit • Hit by pitch • Strikeout • Single • Double • Triple • Home run • Inside-the-park home run • Checked swing • Walk-off home run • Lefty-righty switch • Double switch • Line drive • Batting count • Sweet spot • Pull hitter Pitching Balk • Beanball • Breaking ball • Brushback pitch • Changeup • Curveball • Fastball • Full count • Knuckleball • Passed ball • Pitch count • Pitchout • Shutout • Slider • Strikeout • Striking out the side • Wild pitch • Time of pitch Baserunning Balk • Bases loaded • Caught stealing • Left on base • Scoring position • Small ball • Squeeze play • Stolen base • Walk • Contact play Fielding Double play • Force play • Hidden ball trick • In-between hop • Triple play • Unassisted triple play • Pickoff • Wheel play • Catch • Fourth out • Rundown • Tag out • Tag up • Appeal play • Assist • Infield shift • Wall climb • Fielder's choice • Defensive indifference Miscellaneous In flight • Infield fly rule • Bench-clearing brawl • Pepper • Safe • Uncaught third strike • Interference • Golden sombrero • Ground rules • Instant replay • Baseball jargon • Slump • Bench jockey • Dead Ball