What is Strat O Matic?
Strat-O-Matic produces sports-simulation games that rate real players and teams accurately for professional baseball, pro and college football, hockey, and basketball. Once you have a Strat-O-Matic game, you can always keep it up-to-date with the latest teams and player ratings we produce every year.
How accurate is Strat O Matic?
First off, let us state our position (and the position of many people who play our game): Strat-O-Matic is the most statistically accurate and most realistic representation of baseball on the market. Now how does one go about proving this….Average batting average errorAverage hr % errorCompetitor “DM”.016.0071 more row
Can you play Strat O Matic online?
Strat-O-Matic is thrilled to announce the release of our super cool, new fantasy-style online game: Strat-O-Matic Baseball Online! SOM Baseball Online puts you in the shoes of both a Major League Manager and General Manager. Don’t miss out on a great chance to sample the game you’ll never want to stop playing!
How does Strat O Matic baseball work?
In Basic Strat-O-Matic, each batter is rated for his ability to reproduce his batting average and power, walks and strikeouts, how often he hits into double plays, and his overall fielding. He has separate ratings for his stolen bases and his ability to take extra bases on teammates’ hits.
How do you play Strat O Matic hockey?
26:47Suggested clip · 107 secondsBasic Strat-O-Matic Hockey – YouTubeYouTubeStart of suggested clipEnd of suggested clip
What is APBA Baseball?
APBA (pronounced “APP-bah”) is a game company founded in Lancaster, Pennsylvania. It was created in 1951 by trucking firm purchaser J. Richard Seitz (1915-1992). The acronym stands for “American Professional Baseball Association”, the name of a board game league Seitz devised in 1931 with eight high school classmates.
How do I read an APBA card?
Here goes:Step 1: Count the 14s and 42s on the card and subtract that number from 36. Step 2: Add up the hit values on the card. Step 3: Simply divide the total hit value from Step 2 by the number in Step 1. Step 1: He has 4 14s. Step 2: He has two 1s, three 0s, one 7, three 8s, and two 9s.