(4) Ted Williams
Ted Williams was the most famous real baseball game player to his fans and follower, He could be in first, second, 3rd, numbers, but he could not because he stopped playing baseball and enlisted in the AirForce as a fighter pilot for 6 years in the prime of his baseball career. Williams was the Greatest hitter ever but unfortunately, he did not earn the championship in his career. Williams won two Triple Crowns (’42, ’47), and two MVPs (1946, ’49)– yet neither of his MVPs came in the Triple Crown. He ranks 4th all-time in on-base percentage at .482, a number reached in a single season in the past 50 years by only two players and won 19-time All-Star (’40-42, ’46-51, ’53-60), Hall of Fame (’66). Williams was a left field player, His real baseball game career stats is .344/.482 (all-time leader)/.634, 1.116 OPS, 2,654 hits, 521 HRs, 1,839 RBIs and played the team in the Boston Red Sox (1939-42, ’46-60) led by him.
(5) Ty Cobb
Ty Cobb was a real baseball game player in the world, In some of the oral histories from players of Cobb’s generation, there are many references to his personality, how hated he was, how difficult he could be. That discussion about Cobb has come to overcloud just how great a player he was, in spite of his other faults, with 4,189 hits and a .366 career batting average, which is the greatest of all time. Until Rickey Henderson’s arrival, Cobb held the MLB record for stolen bases with 897. He was a central field player, Cobb, the only player to lead his league in hits eight times, ranks second all-time in hits, runs, and triples, as well as fourth in doubles. His 54 steals of home runs are most all-time, and his .367 batting average is also the best ever runs. He led the American League in that category a whopping 12 times, including nine in a row from 1907-15, Ty Cobb won the MVP (1911), Hall of Fame (’36), His career stats are .366 (all-time leader)/.433/.512, .945 OPS, 4,189 hits, 117 HRs, 1,933 RBIs,and played in Detroit Tigers (1905-26), Philadelphia A’s (’27-28). But, Unfortunately, he could not achieve championships in his baseball game history.
(6) Lou Gehrig
Lou Gehrig played alongside Babe Ruth in the 1920s and ’30s, and yet he was so great he guided to separate himself long before the beginning of the illness that would take his life. He was a first real baseball game player and played in New york Yankees (19923-39), won Two-time MVP (1927, ’36), Triple Crown (’34), seven-time All-Star (’33-39), Hall of Fame (’39 — special election). He won New York (1927-28, ’32, ’36-38) Championships and His career stats are .340/.447/.632, 1.080 OPS, 2,721 hits, 493 HRs, 1,995 RBIs. Gehrig hit for a high average .340 in his career, and he had about 50 percent more extra-base hits than he did strikeouts. Gehrig finished in the top 10 in the MVP selective in nine seasons, and while playing in seven World Series, he batted .361 with an OPS of more than 1.200. And he didn’t miss a real baseball game for almost 14 years. Gehrig also holds the record for highest slugging percentage in a World Series. He slugged 1.727 in a four-game sweep of the Cardinals in 1928. Lou Gehrig was unbelievable amazing a really great carrier.
Top 10 real baseball game player ever
(4) Ted Williams