Lee Jung-hoo can’t stop the injury

In an exhibition game against the Chicago Cubs at Scottsdale Stadium in Scottsdale, Arizona on the 23rd (Korea Standard Time), Lee Jung-hoo played the first center fielder in the “2024 Major League Baseball” and posted two hits from four times at bat, one steal and one RBI and two runs. Lee, who had been unable to play for a while due to a hamstring injury, continued to hit hard after his return, signaling his normal preparation for the opening game. San Francisco won the exhibition game 13-12 after a fierce battle on the day, in which both teams exchanged 29 hits. San Francisco’s performance in this year’s exhibition game was 13-10, making it highly likely to finish more than .500.

In a game against Cincinnati on March 14, Lee performed well, recording one hit and one walk in one at bat, but played only two at-bats, although he was scheduled to skip after playing about three at-bats originally. There was a reason. He had a slight pain in his left hamstring. After the game, San Francisco Giants manager Bob Melvin said, “Lee’s injury is not significant, but I will rest for two to three days and see what happens next.” Lee was thoroughly managed by Lee.

After taking a break for about three days due to the team’s schedule, Lee resumed training on the ground, and returned to the game after receiving final judgment that there was no abnormality in magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). It was regrettable for Lee, who needed to adapt by watching the Major League players as much as possible, to have a gap of about a week. After returning, however, he resumed production of hits as he showed off, raising his batting average at exhibition games to around 40 percent.

Lee, who had a batting average of 0.348 before his injury, posted two hits and one walk from two times at bat in a game against the Los Angeles Angels on March 21, raising his batting average for exhibition games to 0.400. He then took rest while managing his club on Tuesday, and posted two hits and two runs from four times at bat again on Sunday, elevating his batting average for exhibition games to 0.414. His on-base percentage in exhibition games was 0.485, and his slugging percentage in exhibition games was 0.586. His on-base percentage, combined with his slugging percentage, rose to 1.071, maintaining good performance.

In fact, the mood was very gloomy early in the game. Logan Webb, San Francisco’s ace and starting pitcher for the team’s opening game, who conducted the final inspection, showed an incomprehensible struggle from the beginning of the game. Webb, who had previously had doubts due to his poor performance at the exhibition game, allowed as many as nine runs in the first inning alone. It was not a bad performance after the game, but San Francisco could have left the game as it was. However, afterwards, San Francisco followed suit in a scary way, eventually turning the game around, and Lee Jung-hoo was at the center.

In his first two at-bats, Lee failed to produce a hit. He grounded out to the second base in his first at-bat in the first inning, and again in his second at-bat in the third inning, he grounded out to the first base. He produced infield hits in all of them, but failed to produce a hit, leaving regret. However, Lee, who got the hang of it through two at-bats, displayed frightening batting performance afterward.

Lee produced a hit and an RBI single in his third at-bat in the fourth inning. With runners on second and third base with two outs, San Francisco followed with Nick Ahmed’s infield single and a third baseman’s throwing error. At 4-10, Lee hit a timely hit, bringing the runner on second base home. It was a moment when Lee’s production of hits and RBIs resumed.

The ensuing situation was impressive, too. With two outs and a runner on the first base, Lee went to the second base when Jorge Soler had a hit to the left, and the two players took timing and made a double steal, making it to the second and third bases. Second baseman Lee Jung-hoo performed a heavy mission, but it was a success. Lee then homered when LaMonte Wade Jr. had an infield hit to the second base, making the score 6-10.

San Francisco Giants allowed two runs in the fifth inning, falling behind by 6-12 and six, but its lineup centered on Lee Jung-hoo boosted itself and added four more runs in the fifth inning. San Francisco Giants, which created the second and third bases with Tyro Erstara’s hit and Mike Yastremski’s double after one out, had a two-run timely hit to center field by Patrick Vale, with runners on the second and third bases. Lee Jung-hoo made a critical hit, completing his multi-hit on the day and continuing the flow, and when Soler hit a double, he stepped on his home run to catch up with the score 10-12 in an instant. Lee Jung-hoo was able to play the stepping stone in both situations of scoring massive amounts.

Lee Jung-hoo was replaced by Wade McClurr in the seventh inning. After his return, Lee had multi hits in both games, displaying good condition. “Leadoff Lee Jung-hoo played center field and added two more hits to his impressive exhibition game report card,” San Francisco’s leading media outlet “Mercury News” said after the game. Lee’s batting average rose to 0.414.”

Lee Jung-hoo’s outstanding performance is also sending shockwaves throughout the National League this season. So far, the race for the Rookie of the Year award in the National League has been narrowed to around three-way games. There are two middle-aged rookies. They are Yoshinobu Yamamoto, the top pitcher of the Japanese pro baseball league, Lee Jung-hoo of the San Francisco Giants, and Jax Churio of the Milwaukee Brewers. U.S. sports betting companies are predicting the race for the Rookie of the Year award in the National League by three players.

In fact, it was Yamamoto’s solo performance until now. In fact, Yamamoto’s career was too spectacular. He was the best pitcher in the Japanese professional baseball league. Over the past three years, he had few titles that he failed to win at his position. He was the winner of the Sawamura Award, which is given to Japan’s best pitcher, and also the MVP of the Pacific League for the third consecutive year. Ahead of this season, he was chosen as the starting pitcher of the free agent market. The Dodgers decided to give a whopping 325 million dollars over 12-year total without any incentive. It was the second 10-year contract for a pitcher in the history of the Major League, and set a new record by surpassing the nine-year contract record amount (324 million dollars) held by Gerrit Cole (New York Yankees). It was natural that votes were cast for Yamamoto. Right away, it was the most stable card. Lee had to adapt to unfamiliar pitchers. Pitchers were more advantageous during the same period of debut.

BY: 카지노사이트

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