In response to your inquiry, 6-4-3 is a grounder up the middle that is retrieved by the shortstop, flipped to the second baseman, and relayed to first. A double play, commonly regarded as a "pitcher's best buddy," occurs when two outs are obtained on the same play. 6-4-3=2, do you get it? It's in relation to baseball. What exactly is a 6-4-3 Double Play? The number 6 represents the number of balls put into play by the batter. The number 4 indicates that there are now four men out - one man on base and three players due up next. The number 3 means that there are now three men out - no one is on base and time is being wasted running the batters around the diamond.
As far as I know, this double play style was invented by Joe DiMaggio (who played for the New York Yankees) because he thought it was useful for pitchers to know that if they got him out on an 0-2 pitch, someone would eventually come to bat anyway. It's kind of a waste of time to throw such pitches if nobody is going to be on base anyway, right? This way, both the pitcher and the hitter can move on to other things without having to worry about who will get the next chance to swing the bat or throw the ball.
Here is how this double play works: When a batter hits a ground ball toward the short stop, that player has two options.
A 4-6-3 double play occurs when the second baseman (4) fields the ball, throws the ball to the shortstop (6) to get the force out at second base, and the shortstop tosses the ball to the first baseman (3) to get the batter out at first. This is the most common type of double play in baseball.
The 3B can tag up if he wants to go all the way to 2B but that's not usually done. A triple play ends the game so there's no need for the third player to get involved.
When a double play ends an inning the batting team will often comment on how they "did something nice" for their pitcher. This means that they didn't hit him hard during his last appearance.
In baseball, a career triple crown consists of having 100 wins, 3000 strikeouts, and 200 RBI. The last player to do this was Roger Maris with New York Yankees in 1961. He only played in 115 games because he was working on a regular basis against left-handed pitchers which then limited him participation in other games. Although Maris finished with more hits (197), runs scored (113), and RBI's (107), teammate Mickey Mantle won the MVP award due to higher averages (.300 vs..292) and more home runs (60 vs. 49).
6-4-3 triple play The shortstop (6) fields a hit ball and throws to the second baseman (4), who throws to the first baseman (3) to force out a runner advancing from first and then throws to the shortstop (6) to force out the batter. This is one of the most important plays in baseball because it ends the inning by turning a single into a double play. A similar play, the double play turner, can be initiated by any member of the defense when there is no chance of an error being made. The practice arose during the days when fielding was not sophisticated enough for all players to know their assignments; instead, they would simply follow the leader. These leaders were usually the two players on each team who were allowed to move about the field without the fear of being called upon to perform some task, such as throwing or hitting.
In addition to ending the inning, a 6-4-3 triple play can also happen if a runner attempts to advance beyond third base while there is still time for him to be put out. For example, with one out and a runner on third in that order, the coach might tell the third baseman to "hold 'em" (i.e., not throw but rather cover the plate). If the next player hits a ball that is caught by a fielder before it reaches the plate, the out will end the inning and prevent further damage to the batting order.