That's assuming you have 10 hours of your life to spare. Fox Sports has a great little interview with the man behind the RBI Baseball re-enactment of the 10th inning of Game 6 in the 1986 World Series, which we mentioned last week. For those that were wondering how Conor Lastowka (the man behind the amazin' clip) did it, the interview clues us in. It turns out that Lastowka used a Nintendo Emulator on his computer to recreate the half inning (makes sense when you think about it).

The biggest problem was that he had to play both teams using his keyboard. "This proved insanely difficult at first, but like a lot of things, once I got used to controlling both teams at the same time, it got a bit easier." Lastowka also said that it sometimes took him several attempts to get some plays done, "things like the Keith Hernandez fly to Dave Henderson in centerfield took at least 200 at bats to get right, because even when I ended up hitting the ball to the right spot, I had to switch my hands on the keyboard and make the outfielder actually catch the ball." The ability to reset the emulator to a saved point in the inning helped him a lot, but it still took four hours to record and six hours to edit. He went on to say that he doesn't imagine doing another video anytime soon or re-creating any other classic sporting moments in another video game.

Connor, for your ten hours of work, Gothamist is still grateful.