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Rolando Viera Baseball Cards


6 Cards
1 Page(s)

1


Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Pristine
Card Number: 172
Condition: NMMT
Info: Rookie Card
Quantity Available: 3
Book Value:
$1.25


Your Price:
$1.06


Qty:

Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Pristine
Card Number: 174
Condition: NMMT
SN: 94/149
Info: Uncirculated Refractor
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$8.00


Your Price:
$6.80


Qty:

Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Chrome Traded
Card Number: 194
Condition: NMMT
Info: Refractor
Quantity Available: 2
Book Value:
$4.00


Your Price:
$3.40


Qty:

Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Traded
Card Number: 194
Condition: NMMT
SN: 196/2002
Info: Gold
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$1.50


Your Price:
$1.28


Qty:

Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Chrome Traded
Card Number: 194
Condition: NMMT
Info: Rookie Card
Quantity Available: 6
Book Value:
$1.00


Your Price:
$1.00


Qty:

Name: VIERA,ROLANDO
Team: Red Sox
Year: 2002
Brand: Bowman Chrome
Card Number: 370
Condition: NMMT
Info: Short Print Rookie Card
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$5.00


Your Price:
$4.25


Qty:



baseball bat
In the beginning years of the game of baseball, players could use and hand craft any design of wood baseball bat they wanted to get a competitive edge. It was common for players of the time to use 2?x4? flat surfaces for their bat of choice. I could not imagine that being very successful but it still is an interesting fact. It was not until 1859 that the first bat regulations were put in place. The wood bat could not be bigger than 2.5? in diameter(width), wood bats could be any length and shape that the player desired. Bat regulations slowly changed throughout the years until they got to where they are today. Now no professional bat can exceed 2.75? in diameter and no longer than 42? in length. The bat must be one piece of solid wood.