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Keith Hernandez's Mets Top Moment, No. 9: Ribeye who won the game

World Series Champion and beloved SNY analyst Keith Hernandez retired from 17th place at the Mets on July 9th, the fourth Become a player and manager Casey. He honors Stengel and Gil Hodges in the history of the franchise. This is the secondof the 10-part countdownof Hernandez's greatest moments and achievements after arriving in Flushing in 1983. 

No.9. Game-winning ribeye steak 

Keith Hernandez explains RBI during Mets television broadcast on SNY I love to use that plump description to do. And no one had a total of RBIs that won the short-lived official MLB statistics game, which took 17th place in Mets. 

Statistics existed officially between 1980 and 1988, and Hernandez set 129 records in its span, including the 1985 Mets single season mark 24. 

The five All-Stars definitely had the clutch gene, but he understands and agrees with the stats when it was built — it "never let go of the club." Defined as "RBI to give leads" — obsolete. 

"24 RBIs, their statistics, I was able to drive on a run in the first inning, it's a 10-0 game and I get RBIs" Hernandez said this week's post. "I always thought it was a really meaningful hit from 7 times, one run or Thailand. 

New York Mets batter Keith Hernandez hits one over the right field fence
AP photo

"So I didn't put in a lot of credit, and that statistic was certainly important to me, with my batting average on the clutch, close to slow situations. I was always taught that. My brother Gary and I were told by my father [John] that I had to be up in that situation. " 

Certainly In addition, Hernandez was a .291 career batter and a scoring runner close to his overall average of .297 in 17 big league seasons. In late situations, after 7 innings, the batting team will lead in one run or be defined in a tie or a potential tie-in run on the base, plate, or deck. Hernandez hit .294. 

Fans recall that two of his biggest hits at the Mets (included in the second half of the countdown) were clinch games: 1986 against left-handed Bob in Houston. He played against Boston's left-handed Bruce Hurst in the 9th round of Game 6 of the NLCS of the year and the 6th round of Game 7 of the 1986 World Series. 

"Leading the innings was a turn at bat that I had to endure more unless it was a close match and it was very important," Hernandez said. I did. "But whenever it was an RBI situation, I was trapped. If I could go my own way, all the RBIs in my career would have been with the base man.