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The Philadelphia Phillies took a 2-1 over the Houston Astros in the World Series on Tuesday night, winning a 7-0 blowout in Game 3.

The Phillies jumped ahead in the first inning in electric fashion, courtesy of a two-run home run from designated hitter Bryce Harper. Harper launched the first pitch he saw from Astros right-hander Lance McCullers Jr., an 85 mph breaking ball, into the right field stands, knocking in Kyle Schwarber, who had reached on a leadoff walk. According to Statcast's data, the ball had an exit velocity of 103.9 mph and traveled some 402 feet. Take a look at the beautiful home-run footage:

The Phillies offense wouldn't stop there, either. Alec Bohm led off the second with a home run of his own, the 1,000th in World Series history:

Brandon Marsh then launched his own home run, making the Phillies the first team in World Series history to hit three in the first two innings. 

The Phillies led 4-0 through two innings as a result. They would later add two more home runs and three more runs overall as part of a 7-0 victory.

It's worth noting that Harper's home run came in his first plate appearance at Citizens Bank Park since Game 5 of the National League Championship Series versus the San Diego Padres. Harper also hit a two-run shot in that at-bat, giving the Phillies a 4-3 lead over the Padres in the eighth inning. They would hold on to win and advance.

Harper's home run was the 12th extra-base hit of his postseason. He'd already set the Phillies franchise record when he notched his 11th, breaking a three-way tie with Ryan Howard and Jayson Werth. Harper also became the fourth Phillies player to ever swat six or more home runs in a single tournament, joining Werth, Chase Utley, and Lenny Dykstra, according to the research conducted by Baseball Reference

The Phillies and Astros entered Tuesday deadlocked at 1-1 in the best-of-seven series. Historically, teams who have won Game 3 in that situation had then won the series in 68 of 98 cases. That works out to a 69.4 percent ratio, as well as a positive sign for the Phillies' chances of winning their first title since 2008.