from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Of, relating to, or being a no-hitter.
- transitive verb To pitch a no-hitter against (another team).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective (Baseball), (Baseball) having no hits; characterized by one team scoring no hits; -- of a baseball game (or the pitching) in which a pitcher allows the opponent no hits. A no-hit game is usually referred to as a
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of a game (or the pitching) in which a pitcher allows the opponent no hits
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Halladay said throwing a no-hit game in the playoffs is something he will always remember.
The Yankee offense was no-hit for 4.1 innings, and after that they couldn't do enough to get back into the game.
Though he opened the season with 4⅔ no-hit innings for a victory, he was only 2-2 after six starts.
Roy Halladay of the Philadelphia Phillies threw the first no-hit playoff game in 54 years Wednesday to lead Philadelphia 4-0 over the Cincinnati Reds in game one of their National League Division Series.
Halladay hardly had no-hit stuff, but he had his edge.
His other no-hitters were also abbreviated by a 10-run mercy rule: April 23, six no-hit innings for a 10-0 defeat of Biggs; April 30, five no-hit innings in a 11-0 win at Los Molinos; Friday, a five-inning, 10-0 defeat of Hamilton (Hamilton City).
He also set records for most strikeouts in a season (383 in 1973) and most no-hit games (7).
Detroit's one wild card, Cameron added, was ace Justin Verlander, who would likely pitch twice in any short series, "and he could basically no-hit you two times in a row."
He also had 1⅓ no-hit relief innings May 4 in a 19-0 defeat of Esparto.
I quickly associated myself with Henry, the skinny, good-field, no-hit shortstop, as well as with the quaint college campus that serves as the novel's setting my father was a college professor.