Los Angeles Dodger's lefthand Rich Hill went on Wednesday in an explosive tide on Wednesday night after the team allowed a bundle down on the third base since the area became vacant.
Tampa Bay Ray's first baseman Ji-Man Choi put the pile while three Dodgers infielders expect the enforced Choi to pull the ball, playing to the right in the first inning. But Choi bundled the other way, and the ball never came close to a fielder when Choi took an easy single. The play led to the profane outbreak from Hill.
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Hill seemed to fall into four f-bombs in tirade, including two that he correctly defined ̵
Hill was asked after the game if he saw a problem with the Choi bunting or the infield was opened on the left.
"In my opinion, I never enjoy seeing a whole lot of an infield left open," he told reporters, according to the Tampa Bay Times. "I think the hitters are better at understanding how to turn the switch. Whether you're a power hitter or what you want to categorize your hiters in the top, middle or final part of the lineup, The men are clever and understand how to turn the shift. We need to make adjustments to it. I think we will move forward. "
He added, "It's one of those things that curse if you do, damn if you don't." I love it when it works and hates it when it doesn't. It is one of those things where you get a little hesitant when you see and the whole part of the field is open. For me, I prefer not to have it, but understanding that goes in is appreciated. "
Dodgers and Rays are among the" skiftiest "teams in the big ones. According to Baseball Savant, Dodgers use the shift 38.5 percent of the time and the rays use it 29.5 percent.
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While Los Angeles' use of the shift – and Choi's bundle struck against it – did not lead to anyone running in the first inning, dodgers still lost the game, 8-1.