from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Baseball Of, relating to, or being a no-hitter.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. 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 no-hitter.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of a game (or the pitching) in which a pitcher allows the opponent no hits
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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 set records for most strikeouts in a season (383 in 1973) and most no-hit games (7).
He also had 1⅓ no-hit relief innings May 4 in a 19-0 defeat of Esparto.
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).
Though he opened the season with 4⅔ no-hit innings for a victory, he was only 2-2 after six starts.
Halladay hardly had no-hit stuff, but he had his edge.
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.
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 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.