[squints at cue card] the interior of a ship? Yes, like a sailing ship. As you can probably guess, to be"on deck" was to be in the main area of ship, aboveboard, and to be “in the hold” was to be in a holding place below deck.
ON DECK means “Ready.” The phrase ON DECK is widely used, especially in the US, with the meaning “ready.” For example: Jo: The first act is on at 8 o’clock.
Which is to suggest that you can only launch one fighter at a time, implying that there’s an order to follow when getting multiple fighters launched. A pilot “on deck” would be ready to go. A pilot “in the hole” would be below the surface of the deck, waiting his turn to go until the pilot “on deck” has launched.
ready for action or work. North American. This expression refers to a ship’s main deck as the place where the crew musters to receive orders for action.
: of, relating to, or being a situation in which every available person is needed or called to assist an all-hands-on-deck effort “Overwhelmingly the response I heard is that we need an all-hands-on-deck approach to stopping the spread of COVID-19 in Wisconsin,” [Governor Tony] Evers said.—
The on-deck circles, which are five feet in diameter, are 74 feet from each other, behind and on either side of home plate, according to the rule book. Pitchers can ask the batter to move, but there are no specific rules.
In modern American baseball, some batting positions have nicknames: “leadoff” for first, “cleanup” for fourth, and “last” for ninth. Others are known by the ordinal numbers or the term #-hole (3rd place hitter would be 3-hole).
Noun. three up, three down (uncountable) (baseball) The recording of three outs in an inning without allowing a batter to reach first base.
Outs are generally recorded via a strikeout, a groundout, a popout or a flyout, but MLB’s official rulebook chronicles other ways – including interfering with a fielder – by which an offensive player can be put out.
The Batter Who Comes After the On-Deck Batter
In any scenario, there will always be three types of batters: the batter who is currently batting (at-bat), the batter who is up next and in the on-deck circle (on-deck), and the batter who comes directly after the on-deck batter (in the hole).
In the hole: The batter after the on-deck hitter. Jam: A hitter is “jammed” when the pitch is thrown near his hands, and a pitcher is in a “jam” when he allows a lot of baserunning traffic. Junk: Pitches thrown with low velocity but lots of movement. Knock: Another term for a hit. Leather: The glove.
balk. A ruling made by an umpire against a pitching motion that violates rules intended to prevent the pitcher from unfairly deceiving a baserunner. When a balk is called, each runner can freely advance one base. In professional baseball, a balk does not instantly result in a dead ball.
to hit someone, especially to hit someone and knock them down: Do that again and I’ll deck you.
A “deck” is the floor of a ship. “To deck someone” means you make them fall to the floor(deck) by punching them.
Now that “On Deck” is set up, enter in beer info, check “On Deck” and click “Add beer” This creates a new “On Deck” section at the bottom of your menu. On the menu below you’ll see we’re letting customers know it’s fresh hop beer season and a couple fresh-hop beers will be available soon.
The 5 Hole Area
Also called the 5-6 hole, the 5 hole in baseball refers to the area between the shortstop and the third baseman. On the other hand, the 4 hole that is also sometimes called the 3-4 hole is the open space that lies between the first baseman and the second baseman.
What Is The Definition Of In The Hole In Baseball? 1. This is a term that is used in baseball and softball to describe the batter who hits after the batter who is currently in the on-deck circle.
Plug is a term that refers to a group of cards separated by plastic cut cards. The term is most often used in casino games played with multiple decks, such as blackjack, for example.
to not be completely honest in a contest or discussion, and therefore have an unfair advantage over other people. This guy is either very clever or he’s not playing with a full deck. Easy Learning Idioms Dictionary.
A classic example of synecdoche is the use of the term hands to mean “workers” (as in “all hands on deck”), or the noun sails to mean “ships.” Synecdoche is also sometimes used in the names of sports teams, e.g., the White Sox, the Blue Jackets.
‘All Hands on Deck! ’ is card game centered around an auction/trick taking mechanic. Players blind bid to attempt to win sailors that are turned over on the top of the deck, using the numbered value of different cards they already have in their hand as bidding capital.
If a situation requires all hands on deck, it needs everyone to work hard to achieve an aim or do a task.
For hitters, the lax policing of the on-deck circle represents a way to bend one of baseball’s many unwritten rules. The on-deck circles are situated fairly near home plate. But many batters try to edge still closer, moving away from the on-deck circles to obtain a better view of a pitcher’s arsenal.
1 : a baseball player who is sent in to bat for another. 2 : a person who does another’s work in an emergency. More from Merriam-Webster on pinch hitter. Britannica.com: Encyclopedia article about pinch hitter.