Baltimore Orioles star Tre Mancini agrees with Aaron Judge’s criticism of Camden Yards dimensions, saying: ‘No hitters like that, including me’

Baltimore Orioles star Tre Mancini agrees with Aaron Judge's criticism of Camden Yards dimensions, saying: 'No hitters like that, including me'

Aaron Judge Become the latest hitter to criticize new bowler-friendly dimensions at Camden Yards in Baltimore, veteran Orioles Tree Mancini He seems to agree with the New York Yankees.

After losing a potential race at home to bounce off the top of the newly constructed high wall in left field Tuesday night, the judge told that he “very upset” About the new dimensions, saying that the redesigned stadium is a “farce” and “looks like creating a park now.”

Mancini, the longest-serving Orioles player, Baltimore Sun said that Judge isn’t the first player to complain about Camden’s new dimensions; The left field wall was pushed back about 30 feet, and it was also raised from 7 feet to nearly 12 feet high.

Nobody likes it,” Mancini told The Sun. “No hitters like that, myself included.”

Judge’s first-half blast on Tuesday reached 399 feet and Homer could have been on all 29 other ball fields in Major League Baseball, according to Statcast data. But the new Camden Yards kept the judge on the field, much to the chagrin of the Yankees.

“He had almost three [homers]Yankees manager Aaron Boone said of Judge, who hit a pair of home solos later in the game. But Build-Your-Own-Park got it. “

Judge, who leads the majors with 14 homes this season, detailed his critique of Camden on Wednesday, telling the New York Post that the new dimensions have detracted from what was a “beautiful garden.”

“I feel like it’s ruining the garden,” Judge He told the mail Before losing in New York 3-2 win over Baltimore. “It was a beautiful garden as it was.”

Only 1.8% of Camden Yards’ plate appearances this season have finished with a home run, the fifth-lowest number of pitches in MLB, according to ESPN Stats & Information research. Last season, 4.5% of Camden’s plate appearances ended with Homer, the highest percentage in the MLB.

No park allowed more home runs last season than Camden Yards, and the Orioles produced 155 home runs last season—the most in MLB and the third by any team in a single season.

Mancini, who is in his sixth season with the Orioles, was homeless at Camden Yards as he entered Thursday afternoon’s game against the Yankees. The first hitter to hit hard 14 out of 21 buddies hit last season at Camden Yards but has lost no fewer than two potential barn owners to the new dimensions this season.

“There is nothing we can do to change it,” Mancini told The Sun. “There’s nothing you can think of when you’re on the board. But that doesn’t make it any less difficult when you hit a ball that you think must definitely be Homer.”

This is the second time in recent weeks that the Yankees have shared the dimensions of a soccer field back and forth and their impact on their home run.

Texas Rangers manager Chris Woodward referred to Yankee Stadium as a “small football field on the right field” earlier this month and said Jaleber TorresHomer would have been “easy to go out on 99 percent of the ballpark.” Boone did not initially respond to Woodward before sarcastically saying that “the math is wrong,” noting that “99 percent is impossible. There are only 30 parks.”

With Boone being on the other end of the rhetoric this week, Orioles director Brandon Hyde told The Sun he would “take the top [road]He said he believed Camden Yards were playing ‘fairer’ on left-court volleys.

Camden Yards produced just 1.3 players per game this season, the fifth lowest in the majors, after allowing an MLB-high 3.4 per game last season, according to ESPN Stats & Information data.

“Before, flying balls to the left were reptiles, and it was often really unfair,” Hyde told The Sun. “It’s just playing fairer than before.”

Ryan MountcastleAnd Anthony Santander And Austin Hayes They are the only Oriole hitters to reach over the left field wall this season, and Mancini reiterated that Homer’s steal proportions were not well received by Baltimore’s hitters.

“and I know that [Judge’s] “The ball probably had to be Homer, but we had quite a few, it had to be,” he told The Sun. “Like I said, we play half our games here, so he’s not as great as a right-handed hitter.

“It’s still our job to go out there and play, so we complain about it [it]It won’t help us. But that doesn’t necessarily mean we like it, too.”

Conversely, Orioles shooters have thrived in the new dimensions, posting a combined 2.74 ERA and allowing only 11 people in 19 home games to enter on Thursday. The Baltimore bowlers had 5.99 APR in 81 home games last season.

“The stadium is a complete gem,” Orioles general manager Mike Elias told the newspaper. “We wanted to make it less of a Homer’s sanctuary.”

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