Rain suspends the match against the twins

MINNEAPOLIS – Only Mother Nature can stop the Astros, a club that is finally playing at its full potential after a mediocre first month in baseball. On their way to extend their eight-game winning streak, a storm stepped in.

Heavy rain suspended Wednesday’s game against the Twins after three games. The Astros led Minnesota with a 5-1 score with Martin Maldonado reaching the top of fourth.

Teams will play a traditional double-header on Thursday at Target Field beginning at 12:10 p.m., and Wednesday’s suspended game will start where it left off – with Maldonado beating the fourth-place lead and Houston ahead by four. The second match will be played approximately 30 minutes after the end of the first match.

Both teams will call the twenty-seventh player for his double header. Manager Dusty Baker said the Astros would likely choose a pitcher, but he didn’t say who it would be. Luis Garcia is still set to start the second game, but Becker said the team will put together a resumption of the first game with a group of reducers.

The teams called disaster even by starting the game. All-day forecasts called for catastrophic weather beginning around 8 p.m. At 8:07 p.m., the National Weather Service issued a severe thunderstorm warning for the storm system that included “damaging winds of 80 mph.” Cold and tornado sirens sounded with torrential rain at Target Field.

Baker hinted that both teams believe they can play five innings — all it takes MLB for a major game — before bad weather sets in. They completed three. The stars dominated all of them.

Houston Twins player Chris Archer’s lineup exhausted at 75 throws across three sluggish innings. Archer faced 17 Astros. Eight of them reached the base. Jordan Alvarez and Yuli Gouriel scored single kicks on consecutive courts in the second half. Both men scored a goal to erase an early deficit.

Archer issued three walks in the third inning, a tire that Jose Altuve started with a solo track on home soil. Atov has not scored a goal at home all season. He spoke at Spring Training about modifying his approach to use all fields rather than falling in love with the drag side. He woke up on Wednesday hitting 50 percent of his hitting balls along with the clouds.

Archer Altuve supplied the fastball 0-1 in the outer half. He hit it on a deck below some right field seats, perhaps a precursor to further contact in this way.

Three of Houston’s next five hitters worked out a walk against Archer, who received only seven hits during his three-stroke job. His brutal driving carried the rules to Jeremy Peña in the third. Archer’s plan against him seemed obvious. He rotated seven sliders in a row to start the board popping up.

Only 13 Major League hitters saw a higher percentage of skaters from Peña, according to FanGraphs. He swings and loses against them by 38.6 percent with 11 hits. For Peña to maintain his early success throughout this junior season, adjustments are mandatory.

Bena inhaled the first slide that Archer threw and spoiled two others. He laid off three others who intended to deport him, and did the whole count. Another archer made in the ninth court. He executed it well – both down and out of the hit zone. Peña reached down and shove her into the right field. Two more rounds were recorded. Peña clapped his hands at first base and pointed toward the bunker.

The hit provided junior Jose Orchidi with a four-round lead he was having trouble protecting. Urquidy made 44 three runs for a one-run ball. Max Kepler and Jorge Polanco hit twos against him in the first half. The nine-hole hitter, Royce Lewis, put in one song to start third and turn the line-up.

Urquidy scored twice as fast before disaster arrived. Gary Sanchez hit the fast ball 2-0 into the left field wall. The baseball got off his bat at 102.5 mph and traveled 380 feet. He seemed destined to achieve at least a double, perhaps even at home.

Jordan Alvarez jumped into a wall and snatched a baseball game out of the air. Urquidy flashed a wide smile. Alvarez too. The bunker erupted in recognition of Alvarez’s improved defense. Head out to the bunker and get the team ready for another chance to add a cushion. weather interference.

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