1980 Miami Hurricanes baseball
ConferenceIndependent
1980 record59–12
Head coach
Home stadiumMark Light Field
Seasons
← 1979
1981 →
1980 NCAA Division I baseball independents standings
Conf Overall
Team W   L   PCT W   L   PCT
No. 4 Miami (FL)  ‍‍‍y   59 12   .831
No. 7 Florida State  ‍‍‍y   51 12   .810
Notre Dame  ‍‍‍   29 8   .784
Air Force  ‍‍‍   27 9   .750
No. 10 Gonzaga  ‍‍‍y   39 15   .722
Stetson  ‍‍‍   34 18   .654
Louisville  ‍‍‍   38 21   .644
Detroit  ‍‍‍   32 21   .604
Campbell  ‍‍‍   18 18   .500
Lafayette  ‍‍‍   11 13   .458
Northern Iowa  ‍‍‍   12 16   .429
Hofstra  ‍‍‍   7 28   .200
y – Invited to the NCAA Tournament
As of June 30, 1980[1]; Rankings from Collegiate Baseball

The 1980 Miami Hurricanes baseball team represented the University of Miami in the 1980 NCAA Division I baseball season. The Hurricanes played their home games at Mark Light Field. The team was coached by Ron Fraser in his 18th season at Miami.

The Hurricanes reached the College World Series, where they were eliminated in the semifinals after recording wins against Clemson and Michigan and losses to eventual runner-up Hawaii and third-place California.[2]

Personnel

Roster

1980 Miami Hurricanes roster[3]
 

Pitchers

Catchers

  • Frank Castro
 

Infielders

Outfielders

 

Unknown

  • Tony Barquin
  • Rob Biagini
  • Dave Bisceglia
  • Lou Burmester
  • Alex DeJesus
  • Rick Del Giudice
  • Wally Egnatuk
  • Dave Ferguson
  • Terry Gallagher
  • Leigh Gullette
  • Paul Hundhammer
  • Mike Kutner
  • Mike Maude
  • Matt Minium
  • George Reyes
  • Gary Ross

Coaches

1980 Miami Hurricanes baseball coaching staff

Schedule and results

Legend
  Miami win
  Miami loss
1980 Miami Hurricanes Baseball Game Log[4]
Regular Season
Postseason

References

  1. ^ "College Baseball Conference Standings -- 1980". Boyd's World. Retrieved January 20, 2021.
  2. ^ "1980 College World Series". Omaha.com. Archived from the original on June 12, 2018. Retrieved January 20, 2021.
  3. ^ Miami Hurricanes Baseball Media Guide (PDF). Miami Hurricanes. p. 141–146. Retrieved January 20, 2021.
  4. ^ Miami Hurricanes Baseball Media Guide (PDF). Miami Hurricanes. p. 55. Retrieved January 20, 2021.