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Florida Marlins
The Miami
Miami
Marlins are an American professional baseball team based in Miami, Florida. The Marlins compete in Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
(MLB) as a member club of the National League
National League
(NL) East division. Their home park is Marlins Park. Though one of only two MLB franchises to have never won a division title (the other is the Colorado Rockies), the Marlins have won two World Series
World Series
championships as a wild card team. The team began play as an expansion team in the 1993 season as the Florida
Florida
Marlins and played home games from their inaugural season to the 2012 season at Joe Robbie Stadium, which they shared with the Miami
Miami
Dolphins of the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL)
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Miami Marlins (other)
The Miami Marlins
Miami Marlins
are a Major League Baseball team based in Miami, Florida. Miami Marlins
Miami Marlins
may also refer to:
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Professional Baseball
Professional baseball is played in leagues throughout the world
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Colorado Rockies
The Colorado
Colorado
Rockies are an American professional baseball team based in Denver, Colorado. The Rockies compete in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a member club of the National League
National League
(NL) West division. The team's home venue is Coors Field, located in the Lower Downtown area of Denver. The Rockies won their first National League
National League
championship in 2007, after having won 14 of their final 15 games in order to secure a Wild Card position
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National Football League
The National Football League
National Football League
(NFL) is a professional American football league consisting of 32 teams, divided equally between the National Football Conference (NFC) and the American Football Conference
American Football Conference
(AFC). The NFL is one of the four major professional sports leagues in North America, and the highest professional level of American football
American football
in the world.[3] The NFL's 17-week regular season runs from early September to late December, with each team playing 16 games and having one bye week
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Downtown Miami
Downtown
Downtown
Miami
Miami
is an urban city center, based around the Central Business District of Miami, Florida, United States. In addition to the central business district, the area also consists of the Brickell Financial District, Historic District, Government Center, Omni and Park West. The neighborhood is divided by the Miami
Miami
River and is bordered by Midtown (Edgewater and Wynwood) to the north, Biscayne Bay to the east, Civic Center and Overtown to the west, and Coconut Grove to the south. Brickell
Brickell
Avenue and Biscayne Boulevard
Biscayne Boulevard
are the main north-south roads, and Flagler Street
Flagler Street
is the main east-west road
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Miami, Florida
Miami
Miami
(/maɪˈæmi/; Spanish pronunciation: [miˈami]) is a major port city on the Atlantic coast of south Florida
Florida
in the southeastern United States. As the seat of Miami-Dade County, the municipality is the principal, central, and the most populous city of the Miami metropolitan area and part of the second-most populous metropolis in the southeastern United States.[8] According to the U.S
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Naming Rights
Naming rights
Naming rights
are a financial transaction and form of advertising whereby a corporation or other entity purchases the right to name a facility or event, typically for a defined period of time. For properties like a multi-purpose arena, performing arts venue or an athletic field, the term ranges from three to 20 years. Longer terms are more common for higher profile venues such as a professional sports facility.[1] The distinctive characteristic for this type of naming rights is that the buyer gets a marketing property to promote products and services, promote customer retention and/or increase market share. There are several forms of corporate sponsored names. A presenting sponsor attaches the name of the corporation or brand at the end (or, sometimes, beginning) of a generic, usually traditional, name (e.g. Mall of America Field at Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome)
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Miami-Dade County
Miami-Dade County
Miami-Dade County
is a county located in the southeastern part of the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Florida. It is the southeasternmost county on the U.S. mainland. According to a 2017 census report,[1] the county had a population of 2,751,796,[2] making it the most populous county in Florida
Florida
and the seventh-most populous county in the United States.[3] It is also Florida's third-largest county in terms of land area, with 1,946 square miles (5,040 km2). The county seat is Miami, the principal city in South Florida.[4] Miami-Dade County
Miami-Dade County
is one of the three counties in South Florida
Florida
that make up the Miami
Miami
metropolitan area, which was home to an estimated 6,012,331 people at the 2015 census. The county is home to 34 incorporated cities and many unincorporated areas
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Major League Baseball Postseason
The Major League Baseball
Major League Baseball
postseason is an elimination tournament held after the conclusion of the MLB regular season. As of 2012, the playoffs for each league—American and National—consist of a one-game wild-card playoff between two wild card teams, two best-of-five Division Series (LDS) featuring the wild-card winner and the winner of each division, and finally the best-of-seven League Championship Series (LCS)
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American League
The American League
American League
of Professional Baseball
Baseball
Clubs, or simply the American League
American League
(AL), is one of two leagues that make up Major League Baseball
Baseball
(MLB) in the United States and Canada. It developed from the Western League, a minor league based in the Great Lakes states, which eventually aspired to major league status
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Shortstop
Shortstop, abbreviated SS, is the baseball or softball fielding position between second and third base, which is considered to be among the most demanding defensive positions. The position is mostly filled by defensive specialists, so shortstops are generally relatively poor batters who bat later in the batting order, with some exceptions. In the numbering system used by scorers to record defensive plays, the shortstop is assigned the number 6. More hit balls go to the shortstop than to any other position, as there are more right-handed hitters in baseball than left-handed hitters, and most hitters have a tendency to pull the ball slightly. Like a second baseman, a shortstop must be agile, for example when performing a 4-6-3 double play
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Run Batted In
A run batted in (RBI), plural runs batted in (RBI or RBIs), is a statistic in baseball and softball that credits a batter for making a play that allows a run to be scored (except in certain situations such as when an error is made on the play). For example, if the batter bats a base hit, then another player on a higher base can head home to score a run, and the batter gets credited with batting in that run. Prior to the 1920 Major League Baseball
Baseball
season, runs batted in were not an official baseball statistic. Nevertheless, the RBI statistic was tabulated—unofficially—from 1907 through 1919 by baseball writer Ernie Lanigan, according to the Society for American Baseball Research.[1] Common nicknames for an RBI include "ribby" (or "ribbie"), "rib", and "ribeye"
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Jackie Robinson
Jack Roosevelt Robinson (January 31, 1919 – October 24, 1972) was an American professional baseball second baseman who became the first African American
African American
to play in Major League Baseball
Baseball
(MLB) in the modern era.[1] Robinson broke the baseball color line when the Brooklyn Dodgers
Brooklyn Dodgers
started him at first base on April 15, 1947. When the Dodgers
Dodgers
signed Robinson, they heralded the end of racial segregation in professional baseball that had relegated black players to the Negro leagues since the 1880s.[2] Robinson was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1962.[3] Robinson had an exceptional 10-year MLB career
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Second Base
In baseball and softball, second baseman is a fielding position in the infield, between second and first base. The second baseman often possesses quick hands and feet, needs the ability to get rid of the ball quickly, and must be able to make the pivot on a double play. In addition, second basemen are usually right-handed; only four left-handed throwing players have ever played second base since 1950.[1] In the numbering system used to record defensive plays, the second baseman is assigned the number 4. Good second basemen need to have very good range, since they have to field balls closer to the first baseman who is often holding runners on, or moving towards the base to cover. On a batted ball to right field, the second baseman goes out towards the ball for the relay
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Baseball Manager
In baseball, the field manager (commonly referred to as the manager) is the equivalent of a head coach who is responsible for overseeing and making final decisions on all aspects of on-field team strategy, lineup selection, training and instruction. Managers are typically assisted by a staff of assistant coaches whose responsibilities are specialized. Field managers are typically not involved in off-field personnel decisions or long-term club planning, responsibilities that are instead held by a team's general manager. Duties[edit] The manager chooses the batting order and starting pitcher before each game, and makes substitutions throughout the game – among the most significant being those decisions regarding when to bring in a relief pitcher. How much control a manager takes in a game's strategy varies from manager to manager and from game to game
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