Your screen is to small to play this free online game.
Have you ever seen a cat that play baseball, well now you have. In this free online game you get to be a cat with a baseball bat, trying as good as you can to shoot some home runs. This is online game is a little bit hard, as you will need a quick reaction to succeed. You have three difficulty levels, and we recommend you to start with beginner work yourself up as you get some practice, as it is more fun that way. Make sure that you at least try to do your best. Have Fun!
Do you like baseball, and do you also enjoy to play an cat game online? If you are in the same mood as us today, then you probably would have a lot of fun if you play our free Flash Baseball flash game online. Am I right? ;)
Use your mouse to play this free online game. Use your mouse to aim and click to swing your bat.
Over the years, video games have evolved from simple pixels to hyper-realistic displays. According to BleacherReport.com baseball games have done much the same, going from a white pixel that was probably a ball to the games on the Xbox 360 and Playstation 3. There have been some great baseball games during the past 30-plus years, whether it's due to great realism, a certain charm or just the way they were made. In 1978, we got our first real taste of baseball video games. Atari came out with Home Run, and the Magnavox Odyssey 2 came out with Baseball. Of the two Baseball was definately the best as you could shift the outfield, the pixels actually looked like people and the game was played realistically with a ball-strike count and nine innings. While the NES was gearing up with a slew of new baseball games, there was a void on the market in the mid-1980s. As a result, computer systems jumped in to fill that void with Hardball!, which was released on the Apple II, Commodore 64 and many other systems. The series lasted on the computer until 1999, and the original in particular got rave reviews. It helps that the game was the first to have play-by-play commentary, which was done by Al Michaels, and had such detailed rosters that you could even send players to the minor leagues. Something about the NES made it the ideal platform to create great baseball games, as they gave us another one in late 1989 by the name of Baseball Stars. The game-play itself was simply nice, but what set it apart was its simulation and create modes. It was the first game to let you create your own team and player, something games even 10 years later struggled with, and it could simulate an entire season, a staple of gaming nowadays.