Hit Tracker is now ESPN Home Run Tracker! Hit Tracker founder Greg Rybarczyk is now collaborating with the ESPN Stats & Information Group to continue tracking all MLB home runs, and helping baseball fans know "How Far It Really Went!™" Please credit any information on this site to ESPN Stats & Information Group. For more information and analysis on home runs, please contact founder Greg Rybarczyk. E-Mail ESPN Home Run Tracker
Main Page | Ballparks | Park Overlays | Glossary | Highlight Homers | Feedback | Bio | 3 Types of HR's | AAA Home Run Derby Last Updated: September 22, 2014, 11:28 pm PST
Welcome to the ESPN Home Run Tracker! Check out the ESPN MLB Scoreboard throughout the 2014 season! Contact us at grybar@hittrackeronline.com.

Highlight Homers

"Glenallen Hill, Wrigley Field, May 11, 2000" |"Ted Williams, Fenway Park, June 9, 1946" |"Mickey Mantle, Yankee Stadium, May 22, 1963" |"Barry Bonds, Angels Stadium, Oct. 26, 2002" |"David Ortiz, Fenway Park, May 1, 2006" |Albert Pujols 10/17/2005 |"Richie Sexson, Bank One Ballpark, April 26, 2004" |"Ryan Howard, Citizens Bank Park, June 20, 2006" |"Reggie Jackson, 1971 All-Star Game, Tiger Stadium, July 13, |"Bo Jackson, 1st Career HR" |"Roberto Clemente, Forbes Field, May 31, 1964" |"Mark McGwire, Jacobs Field, April 30, 1997" |"Daryle Ward, PNC Park, July 6, 2002" |"Mark McGwire, Busch Stadium, May 16, 1998" |"Manny Ramirez, SkyDome, June 3, 2001" |"Andres Galarraga, Pro Player Stadium 1997" |"David Ortiz, 2004 All Star Game, Houston, TX" |"Juan Encarnacion, Yankee Stadium" |"Jose Canseco, Skydome"
 
"David Ortiz, 2004 All Star Game, Houston, TX"
A night after a disappointing debut in the 2004 Home Run Derby, Boston slugger David Ortiz launched a mammoth homerun in his first All Star Game at bat that outdistanced most, if not all of the blasts hit the night before. Ortiz turned around an 86 mph slider from NL All Star pitcher Carl Pavano of the Marlins and sent it heading toward the upperdeck in right centerfield at 118 mph! Hit at an angle of 24 degrees, the ball would have returned to field level at 484 feet away from homeplate. Adding to the majesty of this huge homer is the fact that the game was played with the retractable roof closed, negating any help the homer might have gotten from the hot, humid Houston air. This home run wasn't his most memorable of the 2004 campaign, as Ortiz went on to hit several clutch homers in the playoffs and World Series that year, but it might have been his longest...


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