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Q: How far is 2nd base to home plate using 70 foot bases?

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Its approximately 127ft and 3in.

It's 127 feet, 3 3/8 inches from home plate to second base (the same distance from first base to third base).

Baseball infields are supposed to be square. Therefore, an infield would be 90x90 for Major League Baseball, maybe 40x40 for third graders, and maybe 60x60 for eighth graders. The numbers refer to the distance between bases. In any case, the formula for calculating the distance from home plate to 2nd base is A Squared + B Squared = C Squared, where A is the distance from home plate to 1st base, B is the distance from 1st base to 2nd base, and C is the distance from home plate to 2nd base. This sounds like your league has an infield of 50x50. Using the formula above, the distance from home plate to 2nd base would be 70.71 feet, which comes out to 70 feet and 8.5 inches. Your league probably just defines it as 70 feet for simplicity in measuring, thus resulting in the term 50x70.

You can find the distance between first and third on any baseball or softball field by using the following formula: A squared plus B squared equals C squared. A is the distance between home and first base B is the distance between home and third base C is the distance between first base and third base. So with 70 ft. bases, it would be 99 feet.

When measuring feet you should use a foot measuring device which has a cup for the heel, a flat foot base plate for the base of the foot and a slider that can be brought up to the furthest extension of the toes. The slider should provide a marker to a graduated scale on the foot base plate which shows how long the foot is in inches/mm/or shoe size. Frequently a foot measure will also have a tape that can go round the widest part of the toes to give a shoe with guide. When measuring feet, measure both feet with the person sitting then standing as the foot length will change and many people have different sized feet.

I'm not sure I'm going to answer you question precisely but I'll give you what I know. Because the baseball diamond is a 90 foot square, the distance is just over 127 ft 3 inches. It's interesting to note that the that the bases are entirely contained within the 90 foot square. Thus the distance of 127 ft 3 inches is from the back point of the home plate to the farthest corner of 2nd base. For the distance from the front of home plate to the front corner of 2nd base, the shortest distance between the two bases, you would subtract 17 inches, the distance from the back of home plate to the front of home plate and then subtract another 17 inches, the distance from the far corner of 2nd base to the near corner of second base, then the distance is approximately 124 ft 5 inches (34 inches less). Hope that helps.

The distance is measured from the back of home plate to the hill. Hope that helps Answer More accurately, the distance is measured from where the first and third base lines meet (the apex of the plate) to the front edge of the pitcher's plate.

The distance between the back of home plate to the back corner of 2nd base is 127 feet 3 3/8 inches.The bases are 15 in. x 15 in. squares. If you want to find out how far it is from home plate to the front corner of 2nd base, you must calculate the diagonal of a 15 in. square.15√2 = 21.21We convert 21.21 inches to feet = 1 foot 9 13/64 inches.So you subtract 1 foot 9 13/64 inches from 127 feet 3 3/8 inches.The distance from the back of home plate to the front corner of 2nd base is: 125 feet 6 11/64 inches

The weight of SA 516-70 steel plate per square foot varies depending on the thickness of the plate. As a general estimation, the weight of SA 516-70 steel plate is approximately 41.82 pounds per square foot for a 1-inch thick plate. You can calculate the weight for different thicknesses using this basic weight per square foot.

2nd and 3rd base are 90 feet apart in a Major League Baseball field. This 90 feet is measured from the center of second base furthest from home plate to the back-left corner of third base. The three bases and home plate are set up on the corners of a square with a 90-foot side. But while home plate, first base, and third base are completely inside the square, the center of second base sits on the other corner of the square.

yes, she can because it will give her more power to run the bases

The 'foot' - a metal plate surrounding the needle - that 'mates' with a set of teeth in teh base of the machine.. This grips & releases the fabric while the power is applied.