In this Friday, July 7, 2017, photo, Dennis Milman reaches to catch a virtual ball at the All-Star FanFest in Miami Beach, Fla. Virtual Reality baseball is a hit at the All-Star FanFest in Miami. (AP Photo/Alan Diaz)
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Nicholas Montes put on goggles and a catcher's mitt and crouched. The 13-year-old will never catch a 104 mph (167.4 kph) pitch from Aroldis Chapman. The company had a 180-degree photo experience at the 2015 FanFest in Cincinnati, then provided 360-degree videos of fans taking swings last year in San Diego.In a dual setup at FanFest, which opened Friday and runs through Tuesday, people get to signal for three pitches over about 90 seconds as Posey's recorded voice offers tips.When a pitch is successfully caught, the person hears and feels the mitt snap.Several thousand fans were expected to put on the electronic "tools of ignorance" over the five days.
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