Did you know that pitch is a measure of the pitch in terms of velocity, and not the speed of movement? You may also look into the effect of different velocities on a pitch. For example, at higher velocities, there is a corresponding increase in air resistance compared to lower velocities. This means the movement of the ball as it becomes airborne might be “slower” at higher velocities, even if the actual movement speed of the ball remains unchanged, as long as it is still rising. These are just two examples of the kinds of things you will learn. If you are thinking about learning about the various types of pitch the same as the other parts of your pitching, you will be very well on your way.
Here is a chart I created to help you with some of the terms you might be learning. Remember that the chart is not complete, and not all of this information is available in our system. I have written it all out, so that you can click to expand each section of the chart, or if you don’t want to go through the chart all the way to the bottom we hope you click on the red arrow and you can get the whole thing at once. If you are feeling a little confused, click on the following link to get some definitions for the terms.
If you are a more advanced student you might find that the above is not enough information to understand the different kinds of pitches, or perhaps you have no idea what those terms are about. In that case, the following is a brief, simplified explanation of what most of the terms mean.
Fast Pitch: a fast ball that comes from the top, or at more than its speed before moving horizontally down the field or bouncing off of another player or a wall (see above for definitions of fast and horizontal)
A fast ball usually consists of two distinct components. The first is the air/bounce component (see below), which is generally described as horizontal, and the second component is the spin component as described above.
Vertical Ball – See above for definition of vertical
Speed: Generally (excluding a few very specific types of pitches, specifically slow pitching and fast-faster pitching), velocity is the speed, or angle, the ball’s movement as it leaves the bat during a particular pitch. A pitch’s speed depends on the angle it leaves the bat as well as the speed at which it leaves the bat. A very fast ball might be described by the following definitions.
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