Would be interesting. Have no idea if this is true or not but I heard someone took the distance of all of his fly balls (roughly measure of course) and calculated that in modern parks based on how deep he hit a lot of flies he's have 1150 home runs (which would be insane if true).
There's a great book about Ruth and Cobb that details day to day games in the late teens and early twenties when they were both stars and playing against each other. Ruth was regularly hitting balls that were near or over 500 feet. Supposedly he hit one fungo that was like 470.
For some reason people think that 90 years ago is some kind of ancient time or something. Human beings have been around for hundreds of thousands, if not millions of years already. It's not like they have evolved all that much since Babe's time. And major league baseball had been around already for over 40 years before Babe arrived on the scene. It had had time already to improve to a certain level.
I just think the fact that we don't have clear films of the exploits of the Babe and other players from that era is the reason that some people tend to believe that players from back then were not very good. The fact that technology has improved so much in the past century creates an illusion in people's minds that tells them that athletes have improved at the same rate as technology has since then.
I have guys I know around here who think that Babe Ruth, Ty Cobb and Lou Gehrig would not make a college team now.
This is not football, where a 220 pound lineman would be physically overmatched by today's steroid using linemen.
Babe might have trouble adjusting to split finger pitches and the like, and he might have trouble with all the left handed relief specialists in today's game (he had lots of trouble with Hub Pruett), and the better gloves might help reduce his batting average. I doubt that he'd be able to hit .344 lifetime now, but he'd be hitting titanic home runs as every schmuck out there would try and throw his fastball by him.