The beginning of a step-by-step look at the questions we should be trying to answer when we explore pitch sequencing.
The experiences of the former A’s pitcher make us think about what has and hasn’t changed over four decades.
Ten hurlers aching for October baseball.
As a pitcher and a pitching coach, he left a strong impression.
Getting ground balls is definitely a good thing. But does that make a pitcher who gets tons of them a good pitcher?
Is it really the pitchers’ fault?
At least one of these two pitchers had a Hall-of-Fame career.
Can various stats be combined to give a clearer look at pitcher values?
The Dodgers’ lanky left-hander is on top of the world. How long will it last?
Projecting the fortunes for low-minors pitchers is even harder than it is for hitters.
Does pitch movement pose as large an obstacle to batter perception for the cut fastball as for other pitches?
To many, the rise of the strikeout has not been a good thing for the game of baseball.
Is there a way to measure how a pitcher was using his fastball, and mixing it, relative to his other pitches?
Every look into injury data reveals something new.
Two historic Game Seven performances nine decades apart link Madison Bumgarner and Walter Johnson.
It’s been years, but the left-hander still gets a bum rap for his time with the Mets.
There’s reason to believe that so-so pitchers with good curves and sliders don’t use them enough.
See just how important pitch sequencing really is for pitchers and hitters.
Sometimes, unorthodox mechanics are a good thing.
Mike Norris was the best pitcher in the AL in 1980. Just a few years later, he was injured and out of baseball. What happened during his fabled 1980 season, and where did he go from there?