I've had the same thought before, but it would have to be 81 pitches to strike 'em all out
And also, what the fuck does 'a more perfect union' even mean?
I once calculated the highest score theoretically possible in any (American) football game. You do this by using reasonable figures for human running and passing speed and by taking the most extreme interpretation of the rules and expectations of play. You assume that as soon as the other team has the ball they fumble and turn it over to you. Anyway, it is theoretically possible to have a game where one team wins by almost 1,000 points, but of course that's never going to happen.
Philip Humber of the Chicago White Sox tossed the majors’ last perfect game at Seattle on April 21. This is the second time in three years there have been two perfect games in the same season — before that, the only other time it happened was in 1880.
Not since 1917 have there been five no-hitters in a season by mid-June. The only year that came close was 1990, when Fernando Valenzuela and Dave Stewart each pitched no-hitters on June 29 — the fourth and fifth of the season
This year, Johan Santana tossed the New York Mets’ first no-hitter on June 1 and six Seattle pitchers shut down the Los Angeles Dodgers last Friday. Jered Weaver had one for the Los Angeles Angels on May 2.
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