How well do you know your baseball?

Atlanta Braves starting pitcher Julio Teheran (49) works in the first inning of a baseball game against the Washington Nationals, Monday, April 4, 2016, in Atlanta. (AP Photo/John Bazemore)

WASHINGTON — Pitcher Jim Bouton said: “Baseball players are smarter than football players. How often do you see a baseball team penalized for too many men on the field?” To show how smart you are, identify:

1) The team that won a record 26 consecutive games (but finished fourth).

2) Among those with 3,000 hits, the player with the fewest home runs.

3) The player who led both leagues in homers and triples (not in the same season).

4) Who hit the only Game 7 World Series walk-off home run.

5) The four players who hit World Series homers in three different decades.

6) The first manager to lead three teams to pennants.

7) The manager who, after Connie Mack and John McGraw, had the most consecutive years managing one team.

8) The first player to hit 30 home runs, score 125 runs and steal 45 bases in a season.

9) The four hitters who, since World War II, had five or more seasons batting .350 or better.

10) The five hitters in the top 25 in career singles, doubles and triples.

11) The player whose 44 hits in his first month is second to Joe DiMaggio’s 48.

12) The four Hall of Fame pitchers DiMaggio faced during his 56-game hitting streak.

13) The youngest player to lead the National League in hits.

14) The three players to get two extra-base hits in an All-Star Game before age 23.

15) The player with seven straight seasons with a .300 average, 20 homers, 100 RBIs and 100 walks.

16) The Hall of Famer who played most of his games as DH.

17) The second player, after Ty Cobb, to have at least 221 hits, 46 doubles and 54 steals in a season.

18) The team that had five consecutive Rookie of the Year winners.

19) The player who slugged .826 in a six-game World Series, with a record 10 RBIs, but whose team lost.

20) The player who had the most consecutive World Series hits (7).

21) The record number of games in a season in which a team homered.

22) The player who had the most career RBIs (1,903) without ever leading the league.

23) The player who reached a base in a record 84 consecutive games.

24) The most recent former Rookie of the Year elected to the Hall of Fame.

25) The two pitchers who pitched 27 World Series innings without yielding an earned run.

26) The only player in the last 100 years who twice in a season scored four runs in a game without a hit.

27) The pitcher who won 107 games before age 23.

28) The first pitcher to have two 300-strikeout seasons.

29) The four pitchers to win at least two Cy Young awards, at least two World Series rings and pitch a no-hitter.

30) The three pitchers who started five All-Star Games.

31) The team that had the highest AL season winning percentage.

32) The team with the most wins in an AL season.

33) The NL team with the best single-season winning percentage since 1900.

34) Which team that existed in 1900 took the longest to win a World Series.

35) The youngest unanimous MVP.

36) The three pitchers to strike out at least 150 in each of first nine seasons.

37) First infielder (other than first basemen) to hit 500 home runs.

38) The manager of the AL team with a season-record 116 wins.

39) Who won a home run title with a batting average lower than that year’s Cy Young winner, Steve Carlton (.218).

40) The pitcher who retired 46 consecutive batters.

Bonus question: Who said, “All of the Mets’ road wins against the Dodgers this year occurred at Dodger Stadium.”

Answers:

1) 1916 New York Giants

2) Eddie Collins

3) Sam Crawford

4) Bill Mazeroski

5) Yogi Berra, Joe DiMaggio, Eddie Murray, Matt Williams

6) Bill McKechnie (1928 St. Louis Cardinals; 1925 Pittsburgh Pirates; 1939, 1940 Cincinnati Reds)

7) Walter Alston

8) Mike Trout (2012)

9) Wade Boggs, Rod Carew, Tony Gwynn, Ted Williams

10) Ty Cobb, Stan Musial, Tris Speaker, Paul Waner, Honus Wagner

11) Yasiel Puig

12) Bob Feller, Lefty Grove, Ted Lyons, Hal Newhouser

13) Starlin Castro (2011)

14) Ken Griffey Jr., Mike Trout, Ted Williams

15) Frank Thomas

16) Frank Thomas

17) Jose Altuve

18) 1992-1996 Los Angeles Dodgers

19) Ted Kluszewski, 1959 Chicago White Sox

20) Billy Hatcher, 1990 Cin. Reds

21) 131, New York Yankees (2012)

22) Willie Mays

23) Ted Williams, 1949

24) Mike Piazza

25) Christy Mathewson (1905), Waite Hoyt (1921)

26) Bryce Harper

27) Bob Feller

28) Rube Waddell

29) Bob Gibson, Sandy Koufax, Tim Lincecum, Jim Palmer

30) Don Drysdale, Lefty Gomez, Robin Roberts

31) 1954 Cleveland Indians, 111-43 (.721)

32) 2001 Seattle Mariners, 116-46 (.716)

33) 1906 Chicago Cubs, 116-36 (.763)

34) Philadelphia Phillies (1980)

35) Bryce Harper

36) Hideo Nomo, Tom Seaver, Don Sutton

37) Eddie Matthews

38) Lou Piniella

39) Dave Kingman

40) Yusmeiro Petit

Bonus: Ralph Kiner, of course.

George F. Will is a columnist for the Washington Post Writers Group.