A touching ceremony honoring the greatest Mets player of all time. The noisy crowd, which rose to its feet and applauded during the meeting of managers and players for the club, which updated its roster, significantly increased its salary and became a real contender. A fierce starting pitcher comes on the Diamondbacks’ necks. The Mets ’powerful squad refuses to lie even against an uncompetitive team.

One of the most anticipated discoveries of Mets houses in the history of the franchise has justified the excitement.

On Friday afternoon at the CIti Field “Mets” defeated “Diamondbacks” with a score of 10-3 surrounded by sold-outs of 43,820 people. Fans roared as Francisco Lindar, Robinson Kano, Starling Marte and Lindar again won home run after home run. Despite the pressure of runs and double-digit blows, this was not enough. Mets fans erupted and shouted more. The crowd remained on their feet after the parade of home runs took place.

“You want to go out and do everything you can for the fans,” Kano said. “They show you love and support and you want to get a W.”

Before Lindor’s first home run in the fifth inning on Friday Marte reached base in front of him. Marte, who is always eager to steal the base, said he believes the butcher benefits from being at the base because the pitcher pays close attention to Marte and, as a result, makes faster balls. Lindar said it was also helpful for him to watch Marte’s bats from the circle on the deck as it helps him close.

Both Lindor’s plate and his attitude show that short stop left last year’s disappointing year behind. Lindar’s slow start on arrival in Queens (he reached 0.182, making one home run in April) a few days after he signed a huge 10-year contract for $ 341 million, was met with incessant whistling from home fans. Friday’s reaction by Mets fans to Lindor’s bats was the complete opposite in every way. It helped that he scored two home runs on both sides of the plate.

“It was weird when I was greeted,” Lindar said. “This is one of the biggest fan bases. It was great to hear my home audience cheer me on and cheer the other guys on. It was special. I thank them for coming out today. “

Shawolter added about Lindar’s mentality this year: “You can say he feels comfortable with the challenge of being a short stop for the New York Mets, and doesn’t have to be everyone for everyone every day, every second. He has some people who welcome him the way he plays the game. “

Before Lindor’s first home run in the fifth inning on Friday Marte reached base in front of him. Marte, who is always eager to steal the base, said he believes the butcher benefits from being at the base because the pitcher pays close attention to Marte and, as a result, makes faster balls. Lindar said it was also helpful for him to watch Marte’s bats from the circle on the deck as it helps him close.

Both Lindor’s plate and his attitude show that short stop left last year’s disappointing year behind. Lindar’s slow start on arrival in Queens (he reached 0.182, making one home run in April) a few days after he signed a huge 10-year contract for $ 341 million, was met with incessant whistling from home fans. Friday’s reaction by Mets fans to Lindor’s bats was the complete opposite in every way. It helped that he scored two home runs on both sides of the plate.

“It was weird when I was greeted,” Lindar said. “This is one of the biggest fan bases. It was great to hear my home audience cheer me on and cheer the other guys on. It was special. I thank them for coming out today. “

Shawolter added about Lindar’s mentality this year: “You can say he feels comfortable with the challenge of being a short stop for the New York Mets, and doesn’t have to be everyone for everyone every day, every second. He has some people who welcome him the way he plays the game. “

Before Lindor’s first home run in the fifth inning on Friday Marte reached base in front of him. Marte, who is always eager to steal the base, said he believes the butcher benefits from being at the base because the pitcher pays close attention to Marte and, as a result, makes faster balls. Lindar said it was also helpful for him to watch Marte’s bats from the circle on the deck as it helps him close.

Both Lindor’s plate and his attitude show that short stop left last year’s disappointing year behind. Lindar’s slow start on arrival in Queens (he reached 0.182, making one home run in April) a few days after he signed a huge 10-year contract for $ 341 million, was met with incessant whistling from home fans. Friday’s reaction by Mets fans to Lindor’s bats was the complete opposite in every way. It helped that he scored two home runs on both sides of the plate.

“It was weird when I was greeted,” Lindar said. “This is one of the biggest fan bases. It was great to hear my home audience cheer me on and cheer the other guys on. It was special. I thank them for coming out today. “

Shawolter added about Lindar’s mentality this year: “You can say he feels comfortable with the challenge of being a short stop for the New York Mets, and doesn’t have to be everyone for everyone every day, every second. He has some people who welcome him the way he plays the game. “

After all, it’s a Mets team with boundless expectations.

Even without lead striker Brendan Neim and baseman Mark Kanha, both were listed as victims of COVID-19, the composition of Metz did not give a break. And despite Jacob de Grom’s shoulder injury, the Mets ’rotation is still the best ERA (1.32) in the major leagues. New Mets right-hander Chris Bassit is a significant reason that the rotation has managed to hold itself back.

Basit, for the first time in his eight-year career at City Field, allowed the Diamondbacks just two strokes in six innings to complete their second start of the year. Basit knocked out six batters on 98 fields, lowering his ERA to 0.75 in the young season. Mets fans sitting behind the dugout, and others scattered across City Field, gave Basita a standing ovation as he left the embankment after six.

“I’m trying to set it up no matter what,” Basit said of the fans’ reaction. “Emotions from all this – just try to stay equal … and not make the moment bigger than it should be.”

Fans who attended the ceremony before the game and stayed for a three-hour 25-minute bout will not have a vote until the end.

The Mets began the second day with a tribute to Tom Severus, finally with a 3,200-pound life-size double statue of Franchise that was unveiled in front of the stadium. After the ceremony, the players met in the opening match, where Max Scherzer and DeGrom won for the loudest applause. Mets manager Buck Shawolter did not lag behind in terms of crowd noise as the skipper led the team to a 6-2 record earlier this year.

During his entire new tenure as Mets manager, Shawolter did not allow emotions. Even on a day similar to the opening of the house, when fans loudly expressed their gratitude to Shawolter, he engaged in his day as usual. He clapped his hands with his players, reminded them to wash their hands, presented the judges with a line-up and took up his usual position on the top step of the dugout.

While the Showalter may not be sentimental, the seriousness of the sold-out crowd that arrived a few hours before the first venue and filled the stadium to see the Mets winning star list has not been lost by the manager.

“It’s an electric place when you have days like that,” Shawolter said. “Our fans feel the urgency. If you’re frustrated, they expect to hug you – more than anywhere you’ll play. It’s your job to give them something to hug you. Today our guys did. ”

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