Box Score Recap – 7/8/2015

Lehigh Valley (38-50) beat the Pawtucket Red Sox 9-8.  Jesse Biddle made his long-awaited debut in AAA.  He got smacked around in 2.1 innings – 5 hits, 6 walks, and 7 runs.  Cesar Jimenez came in and allowed 2 inherited runners to score before allowing one of his own on a solo HR.  Chris Leroux, Adam Loewen, and Nefi Ogando pitched four shutout innings while the IronPigs rallied to tie then win in a walkoff.

Aaron Altherr (.306) went 1-6 with a double and 2 RBI.  Logan Moore went 2-4 with 2 RBI.  Chase d’Arnaud, Tyler Henson, Cord Phelps, and Chris McGuiness had 2 hits each.  Jordan Danks went 4-5 with 3 doubles and 3 RBI.

Reading (46-39) beat the Portland Sea Dogs 2-1.  Reinier Roibal made the start and threw four five-hit innings.  He held the Sea Dogs scoreless on 53 pitches.  Tom Windle gave up one walk in two scoreless innings and picked up the win.  Tyler Knigg threw a shutout inning.  Ethan Martin gave up a run and was lifted after one-third of an inning.  Ryan O’Sullivan allowed an inherited runner to score but got the final five outs to record his second save.

J.P. Crawford (.278) went 1-4.  Kelly Dugan (.356) went 1-4.  Brock Stassi (.314) went 2-4.  Andrew Knapp (.300) went 1-4.  Cam Perkins went 2-4 with a doubleand an RBI.  Harold Martinez (.302) went 1-3.

Clearwater (48-36) beat the Lakeland Flying Tigers 5-4 in 10 innings.  Ricardo Pinto ran into a lot of trouble in the first inning.  He gave up a walk and 4 hits, including a home, in a 32-pitch inning.  His fastball was 92-94, T95, but the Tigers did most of their damage on his 82 mph off speed pitch.  They converted 3 of them into a single, SF, and 3-run HR.  The 21-year old right hander came within one batter of being relieved.  After a coach’s visit by Steve Schrenk after the home run.  Pinto responded by giving up a 4-pitch single, the Tigers’ fourth hit of the inning.  Before Cody Forsythe could complete his warm-ups in the bullpen, Pinto induced a first-pitch double play ball to Malquin Canelo.

The Threshers were retired in order, and Pinto came out to pitch the second inning.  From this point on, he was virtually unhittable.  He retired the Tigers in order in the second, third, and fourth innings.  He faced the minimum in the fifth when a leadoff single was erased by the second double play ball Pinto induced.  After the Threshers tied the game in the fifth, Pinto retired the opposition in order in the sixth.  He was called on to pitch the seventh and surrendered another leadoff single, but the Tigers were unable to score after sacrificing the runner into scoring position.

I stopped charting Pinto’s pitches after the first inning, but he had to be around 100 after the seventh.  He shut down the Tigers over his last six innings – 6.0 IP, 2 H, 0 R, 0 BB, 2 K.

Pinto gave way to Miguel Nunez who was even tougher on the Tigers.  The only batter he faced who reached base did so on a Malquin Canelo throwing error.  Nunez also had 2 Ks.

While Pinto kept the Flying Tigers from adding to their lead, the offense got itself on track.  They rallied with a 4-spot in the fifth inning.  Catcher Wilson Garcia was making his first start for Clearwater.  He worked a one-out walk to get things started.  Derek Campbell, who was also making his first start, followed with his first Clearwater  base hit, a single to right.  Chase Harris chased them both home with a line drive double into the left field corner (“chased”, get it?).  Canelo follwed with a patient walk.  Carlos Tocci grounded out to third as both runners moved up.  Andrew Pullin singled to CF and Jiwan James failed to field the ball cleanly as both runners scored.  With two outs, I don’t think James would have had a play at the plate, but he bobbled the ball none the less.

The game remained tied until the tenth inning.  Tocci led off with a single and Pullin was hit by a pitch.  Rhys Hoskins hit a ball to center deep enough for Tocci to move over to third.  Willians Astudillo grounded a single to center to give the Threshers their second consecutive walkoff win.

Carlos Tocci (.263) went 1-4.  Andrew Pullin (.274) went 1-4 with 2 RBI.  Rhys Hoskins (.286) went 1-5.  Willians Astudillo (.308) went 1-4 with an RBI.  Chase Harris (.268) went 3-4 with a double and 2 RBI.  Wilson Garcia and Derek Campbell got their first hits as Threshers.

The win lifts Clearwater 12 games over .500 for the season.  They have started the second half 11-3.  They are 11-3 in extra inning games.  They now have 9 walkoff wins.

Lakewood (40-42)  beat the Hickory Crawdads 6-3.  Ranfi Casimiro gave up a single run in six innings on 6 hits and 3 walks.  Joey DeNato picked up his fourth save.  Scott Kingery went 0-4.  Drew Stankiewicz went 3-4 with a double, triple, walk, and 2 RBI.  Kyle Martin (.315) went 0-4.  Herlis Rodriguez (.304) went 1-3 with a double and walk.  Cord Sandberg went 1-2 with an RBI.

Williamsport (13-5) lost to the Tri-City ValleyCats 10-6.  Nobody really pitched well.  The only pitcher who wasn’t charged with a run, allowed an inherited run to score.  And it took him three batters to get one out.  Mark Laird went 1-3 with a double and 2 walks.  Venn Biter (.313) went 2-4 with a double and 2 RBI.  Jose Pujols (.338) went 1-1 with 3 walks.  Brendon Hayden (.327) went 2-4 with a walk and an RBI.  Jan Hernandez was 0-3 when he was ejected in the sixth.  William Cuicas came in and went 1-2 with a double and 2 RBI.

GCL Phillies (12-3) beat the GCL Yankees1 13-7 in the continuation of a game suspended on June 23rd and 1-0 in the regular scheduled game (7 innings).

The first game continued where it left off with the Phillies leading 6-3, 2 outs, Arquimedes Gamboa on second, and a 2-2 count to Jonathan Arauz.  He struck out.  The Phillies continued to hit the ball hard.  Bailey Falter Came on in the fifth and threw 3 shut out innings allowing a hit, walk, and striking out three.  JDub got hit around in the ninth and Victor Delgado came on to get the final 2 outs.  This game started before Randolph had joined the team, before Pickett injured his leg, and before Henry Santana was sent to the DSL.  It also marked the game Arky Gamboa got his first professional hit.  He had to wait for today for it to become official.

Jesus Alastre went 1-4 with 2 RBI.  Gamboa went 2-5 with a double and 3 RBI.  Brian Martelo went 4-5 with 2 doubles.Yunior Reyes, who replaced Santana, went 2-3 with an RBI.  Jose Antequera went 2-3 with a walk and 2 RBI.  Edgar Cabral went 3-3 with a double, walk, and 2 RBI.

In the seven-inning second game, Adonis Medina (2-0) pitched five shutout innings.  He struck out five and gave up 2 hits and a walk.  He also picked off a runner at first.  Horace Stubblefield picked up his first save with two, 0ne-hit innings.  Randolph (.310) went 0-1 with 2 walks.  Luis Encarnacion (.340) went 1-3 with a double and the game’s only RBI.  Number three draft pick Lucas Williams made his debut at third and went 0-2.  Number five, LHP Bailey Falter made his debut in game one.

DSL Phillies (19-14) beat the DSL Athletics 5-3.  Daniel Brito (.281) went 2-3.

VSL Phillies (19-26) lost to the VSL Cubs 6-2.

Here’s the affiliate scoreboard from MiLB.

Extra Innings –

  • The Phillies top two affiliates beat the Red Sox top two affiliates.  Again.
  • Philadelphia Phillies sent Kevin Correia outright to Lehigh Valley IronPigs.
  • Lehigh Valley IronPigs activated RHP Sean O’Sullivan.
  • Signed LHP Nick Fanti.
  • LHP Nick Fanti assigned to GCL Phillies.
  • LHP Jesse Biddle assigned to Lehigh Valley IronPigs from Reading Fightin Phils.
  • Reading Fightin Phils activated RHP Tyler Knigge from the 7-day disabled list.
  • Derek Campbell assigned to Clearwater Threshers from Lakewood BlueClaws.
  • Clearwater Threshers placed 2B Angelo Mora on the temporarily inactive list. (Pan Am Games)
  • RHP Edubray Ramos promoted from Clearwater to Reading.
  • Franklyn Kilome will miss next two starts – rib cage strain.
  • Jonathan Pettibone will have shoulder surgery on July 22nd.
  • Great Q&A by Mitch Rupert with Joe Jordan – http://sungazette.com/page/blogs.detail/display/1525/Q-A-with-Phillies-Director-of-Player-Development-Joe-Jordan.html

68 thoughts on “Box Score Recap – 7/8/2015

  1. Will be watch Ramos closely on Reading. Let’s keep our fingers crossed on Biddle getting some inspiration from new set of coaches because I have him at Defcon 2 with Defcon 1 bring I no longer consider that player a prospect.

  2. I am getting tired of all the people calling for Kelly Dugan to be called up to the majors this year in September. It is far more in the Phillies interest not to call him up to the majors this year because if they do not call him to the majors he will qualify for a 4th option year because of this year. That will ultimately result in an additional year of control of Dugan for the Phillies. It comes down to is it more important for Dugan to get a few meaningless at bats in the majors this September or is it more important to get another option year and control him for additional year.

    People on this site do not understand all of the major league rules concerning prospects and their consequences. People need to understand the rules in order to understand why the General Manager does what he does. People make comments as if they are the fantasy General Manager but they are playing with only half the deck since they do not have all the cards that are the rules that are necessary to determine what to do.

    There is a rules that states if a player has exhausted his three (3) option years before he has played five (5) “full seasons” in professional baseball then that player is entitled to a fourth option year. A “full season” was originally defined as spending a minimum of 90 days on the active rosters of any professional team during the time from the first day of the major league season to the last day of the major league regular season. Days on the disabled list (major or minor league) did not count toward those 90 days. In the collective bargaining agreement in 2006, they tightened up this rule. They added the provision that if a player spends 60 days on an active roster and then gets hurt then the time spent after he got hurt on the disabled list count toward the 90 day requirement. In 2011, they tightened up the provision even more by changing the 60 days to 30 days.

    Further, players who only spend the season in short season ball (the foreign summer leagues, the gulf coast league and the NY-Pa league) are not counted to have played a “full season”.

    Now getting back to Kelly Dugan.

    Kelly Dugan was drafted in 2009. His list of full and partial seasons:

    2009 — GCL — Partial Season
    2010 — GCL and NYPL — Partial Season
    2011 — NYPL — Partial Season
    2012 — SAL — “Full Season” — 1st Full Season
    2013 — FSL & EL — “Full Season” — 2nd Full Season
    2014 — EL — “Full Season” — 3rd Full Season — 1st Option Year Used
    2015 — FSL & EL — Partial Season — 2nd Option Year Used

    If in 2016, Dugan is optioned to the minors it will become his 3rd Option Year Used — further most likely 2016 will become his 4th Full Season.

    So based on the above, Kelly Dugan will have exhausted his three (3) option years before he had played five (5) “full seasons” in professional baseball therefore Kelly Dugan will be entitled to a 4th option year.

    Earlier this summer when Kelly Dugan was in extended spring training there was a lot of discussion as to when he would be activated. Everyone thought he would be activated long before he actually was. He was not activated until 6-8 days after Jim Peyton indicated that he felt he would be activated after he played two full extended spring training games in a row.

    In order to qualify as a partial season Dugan would need to be on the active roster in the minor leagues less than 90 days. If you count back 89 days from the end of the minor league season on September 7, 2015 you will get June 11, 2015. Kelly Dugan was activated on June 12, 2015. Even though the game on June 12, 2015 was rained out, it counts as one day toward that 90 day requirement.

    If Kelly Dugan is called up to the majors in September, those days on the Phillies roster will be added to the days spent in the minors easily putting him over the 90 day limit for a partial season and voiding the 4th Option Year.

    1. You failed to mention his advance age in reference to his control and 4th option year. He turns 25 this year in September
      Do not think he is being rushed with approx. 1900 PAs in the MiLB.
      His future is more then likely a 4th/5th OFer
      I have to assume he will not be a core future player..as a opposed to Franco/Crawford/maybe Quinn/Randolph and some of the HiA/LowA prospects.

      1. I agree his future is probably as a 4th/5th OF. The extra year of control may not matter, but then again, it might.

        But the point is that there is no upside to calling him up in September to get a few meaningless at-bats. Invite him to ST for 2016 and give him that chance to win a job.

        1. Yes…..a September call-up may not be too beneficial for the organization…he will cherish it.
          But then again, I see him and Altherr as in somewhat of a similar circumstances. They both are in their mid-20s and need to get the experience now at the MLB level and see what they have.

    2. This is very interesting and I’m going to read it a couple more times so I fully understand it (I think I get the gist). That said, I think, at age 24, with really fine plate skills and with a major league outfield bereft of talent, if the team thinks Kelly can handle a promotion to the big leagues before September, I would do it readily without regard to the issue concerning option years. I think they will want to have a fix on Kelly’s future long before his final option year (be it 2016 or 2017) expires. So while the option year calculus may be a critical consideration for many players, for Dugan, while it’s still relevant, it’s a secondary consideration.

  3. Twenty BBs in the Williamsport game. 12 by the ‘Cutters and 8 by the opponent. Someone should have stopped that game and had them groom the mound.

    It is weird to see Henry Santana in the GCL and DSL games… on the same day. Talk about frequent flyer miles? Joke guys, joke.

    Bryan Martelo has 4 assists in 10 OF games in the GCL. the 18 y/o is also hitting .300/.404/.400 with an .804 OPS. It’s 11 games total but nice to see.

    First base looks like a position of strength. Stassi in AA, Hoskins in A+, Martin in A, Hayden in A- and finally Encarnacion in GCL. Plus the big guy just signed in LA who might be too big for the OF right now. It will be interesting to see how these guys progress.

    19 y/o Gustavo Armas looks interesting in the VSL. He’s started 9 games and has a 1.11 ERA and a 0.9 WHIP. He’s only given up 28 hits in his 48+ innings and 6 ERs. He hasn’t given up a run in 6 straight outings spanning 35 innings. I’d call the better than interesting. I’d call that dominating.

  4. If Pettibone has any form of a tear in his right labrum….then this could be a very long rehab.

    1. rocco…..the release on Petibone is …..’undergo interval closure surgery on his shoulder’.
      Not sure how intensive that is or recovery time..
      Now the original surgery last year was for a torn labrum, which in unto itself, is pretty devastating to a pitcher.
      It could be like Chad Billingsley….a very long rehab.

  5. Kingery needs to get it going if he is going to be the said 2B of the future. Interestingly after 53 PA’s he has 4 BB and 4 K’s!

    I’d be interested to hear what he thinks his adjustments need to be from College ball to MiLB.

    1. Excerpts from a Jay Floyd interview with Kingery:
      —So through your first 10 or 12 games as a professional player, what’s your level of satisfaction with how you have performed?

      I mean, I wish I could be doing better. I hit some balls hard and they were right at people. I’m definitely hitting the ball well but I need some to start falling here and there. Defensively, I feel like I’m playing great, I’m just trying to get these few series under my belt and get going from there.

      —What is the feedback you might be hearing from your BlueClaws coaches after they’ve seen you play a bit?

      I think they’re all excited and I’m excited to play with them as well. It’s a great group of guys and they’re just ready for me to start getting after it and finally become part of the team and start trying to get that second half championship.

    2. You guys are way too impatient. Even though I would like all players to hit the ground running, some of them don’t. At the minimum, he’ll be in the system 3 years. Give the kid a break.

      1. Agreed. You can almost entirely disregard the first half year of performance from college players making the jump to the pros – especially if they start out above the rookie leagues. You’ll have a better idea of how Kingery is doing by middle of June, next year – until then, relax and let it play out.

      2. Generally agree. However, with Lucas Williams, we know from our internet scouts that (a) he was not highly rated by BA going into the draft; (b) intensive YouTube video review in the three minutes after he was drafted showed a guy who might possibly have been him struggling to reach first base in the air with a throw from shortstop; (c) the Google machine had very little information about him; and (d) his batting average in his senior year of high school did not impress roccom. Given all of that, does his paltry one hit in his four professional at bats mean it’s time to admit our mistake and cut our losses?

        1. Elvis I was amazed he got a hit. I really thought he would never get a hit. Could I be wrong?? I still think he stinks. but that hit was great, something for him to have in his old age. might be his only hit.

  6. If I haven’t said this already (and I am sure I have), your daily reports are so excellent Jim. This one in particular, wow. The amount of detail is exactly what anyone would hope for!

        1. Right. the horrific results are because he drove an hour at 9 pm the night before a night game. it has nothing to do with the poor command which he has demonstrated over 635 career innings.

            1. I don’t think the scouting report on the strike zone is any different in AA and AAA. The plate is the same size and the players, give or take a few inches, are all the same height.

              I’d love for Biddle to succeed but I think the dream of the local kid becoming our next ace is long gone.

            2. He does not have to be an ace. Too many people are fixated on guys being an ace. You can be a solid 3 and have a good career.

              My expectation is anywhere from a solid 3 to a 5 and with the cost of pitching going up having solid guys throughout the rotation is a positive.

            3. Three years ago I had visions of Jesse B. as the Phillies next Andy Pettite
              Two years ago, then became Barry Zito.
              Last year …Randy Wolf
              Now……Don Carman?????

            4. You can choose to pay a 3-5 starter between $5 and 10 million or you cycle guys up for much less than that freeing up cash to be used elsewhere.

              If you can fill out the 3-5 spots between Biddle, Eflin, Lively, and Leiter it saves you a lot of cash.

              I don’t hope or want any of the guys to fail in the system.

            5. yep, that is exactly why he walked 6 in 2.1 innings. because he didn’t read the scouting reports which said that AAA hitters don’t swing at bad pitches. This post is right up there with your prediction that the 2015 Phillies would win 85 games.

            6. I don’t hope or want any guys in our system to fail either but expecting Biddle to be a consistent contributor at the major league level is a pipe dream at this point.
              I could overlook the poor control and command when he was age appropriate or young for his level and striking guys out at an above average rate (2011 and 2012).
              But it’s 3 years later and his K rate has plummeted, the BB rate has increased and he’s gone from young to old for his level.

            7. I’ve been saying LOOGY for 2 years now. He will end up as a reliever in the bigs – let’s just hope it works out that way at least.

  7. What’s the deal with Willians Astudillo? He’s been killin it at catcher which is a weak position in our system, I don’t understand why he isn’t talked about more.

      1. Right. He’s a one-dimensional player. He has a hit tool – that’s it. If he can’t play behind the plate, the hit tool will not carry him to and keep him in the majors. Even if he can play catcher, he’s still an odd fit.

      2. Not to pile on poor Willians but he is also a base clogger with little to no power to speak of.

        Having said that if you need a guy to come off the bench and get you a hit or at the very least put the ball in play Astudillo is your guy!

        1. Way back in “the day” a guy like Willians could roll off the bench and pinch hit every day and serve a somewhat useful function. But with the larger bullpens, the role of utility players has diminished significantly. He’s like Ben Revere without the speed and without the defensive capabilities, which is to say he’s not a major league player – or at least he doesn’t project to become one.

    1. Because he’s horrible defensively, doesn’t walk at all and hits for zero power. Other than that…

  8. The strike zone at the Crosscutter game was very inconsistent. Jan Hernandez was ejected. Josh Tobias and Brendon Hayden let a ball drop in between each other to extend the inning.

    1. He may have to go to WSport, that would also help us really identify how the umping is up there too. If he starts walking guys, there must be a problem…

  9. Per his Twitter post, # 34 draft selection, OF Benjamin Pelletier (R/R) has come to terms with the Phillies. He is listed at 6’2, 190 born on 8/22/1998 (16 years old).

    1. JP…..understand Tommy Joseph headed your way down to CLW complex for rehabbing starting tomorrow. Ask him how he has been feeling.

  10. Weird ? Is there any date on what % of runs are driven in by hits/HR/BB etc?

    That would be interesting to see the % of runs that are driven in by hits against HR. Couldn’t you make an argument that someone without power but a great hit tool would be more likely to drive in runs (barring the chance to to drive them in) Bc hits happen at a higher rate then HR. I realize that someone w power has more CHANCES to drive in runs bc well he can drive in runs (or a run) w no One on base as well as with hits but someone with an elite hit tool (with runners on) produces hits at a higher rate then a power hitter produces HR and usually hits as well. (If that made sense)

  11. This is a little late in posting this but I was at the July 3, 2015 Williamsport Crosscutters game that Franklyn Kilome pitched. The reason for posting this is the recently announced injury to Kilome which I probably witnessed. While at the game I listened to the radio broadcast. In the 5th inning the radio broadcaster must have said three or four times that Kilome was struggling and I felt it too. On the surface Kilome had a 1-2-3 innings with only 16 pitches including a four pitch strikeout but something did not seem right. His last two pitches were 94 mph fastballs.

    I sat right behind three Williamsport Crosscutters pitchers who were charting the pitches. Two of them were using radar guns. I was able to read one of the guns so I recorded all the pitches that I could. Williamsport does not have a posted radar gun reading. I will list the radar readings that I saw latter in this article.

    Kilome is a true pleasure to watch. He might be the fastest working pitcher between pitches that I have ever seen. I had a very difficult time keeping up in trying to read the radar gun, record the velocity, location, and outcome before he threw another pitch. Kilome’s velocity is real but the most staggering thing to me was the dramatic difference between consecutive pitches. Kilome sandwiched a 80 mph change-up between two 95 mph fastballs to the 4th hitter in the 3rd Inning. To the 2nd hitter in that inning Kilome sandwiched a 79 mph change-up between a 93 mph fastball and a 96 mph fastball.

    In addition to his velocity, Kilome also induced weak contact. Twice Kilome got hitters to dribble balls only five or six feet in front of home plate that the catcher was easily able to throw the runners out at 1st base. In the 4th, he got the hitter to hit a weak grounder to himself that he turned into a 1-4-3 double play.

    Another thing I noticed about Kilome is that he gets an extraordinary amount of called strikes. I wonder if this is because he works so fast. I looked this up and he does have a lot of called strikes in all his appearances.

    As to the Crosscutters hitters, they did everything right in the 1st inning when they scored 6 runs. But after the first inning they were horrible as hitters. They made an incredible number of 1st and 2nd pitch outs during the rest of the game. With Kilome pitching as fast as he did and with the hitters swinging at 1st pitches the game was over incredible fast. The Williamsport and Philadelphia Phillies games both began at 7:00 pm. The Williamsport game was over long before the Phillies game. I watched the whole Williamsport game then got in my car and was able to listen to the Phillies game which was in the 5th inning when I started the drive home.

    My wife recorded Kilome pitching in the 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th innings on her phone. If I can figure out how to post it I will. I have played it back several times, it is kind of neat to look at the velocity and location and outcome as you watch the video. It does not take too much time to play these four videos.

    1st Inning

    1st Batter –
    90 mph Ball High
    95 mph Ball Wide Left
    92 mph Called Strike
    93 mph Ball Low
    94 mph Called Strike
    94 mph Foul
    92 mph Single to Leftcenterfield

    2nd Batter –
    78 mph Groundout 4-3

    3rd Batter –
    78 mph Called Strike
    79 mph Called Strike
    96 mph Ball Wide Left
    94 mph Foul
    82 mph Ball Low
    96 mph Ball High
    87 mph Ball Low – Walk

    4th Batter –
    79 mph Ball Low
    94 mph Linedrive Out to Shortstop

    5th batter –
    91 mph Called Strike
    84 mph Ball High
    74 mph Ball High
    94 mph Ball Wide Left
    93 mph Flyout to Leftfielder

    2nd Inning

    1st batter –
    91 mph Called Strike
    95 mph Called Strike
    95 mph Foul
    83 mph Groundout 2-3

    2nd batter –
    93 mph Called Strike
    93 mph Foul Popout to 3rd Baseman

    3rd batter –
    91 mph Ball Low
    94 mph Called Strike
    94 mph Foul
    94 mph Groundout 6-3

    3rd Inning

    1st batter –
    93 mph Ball Wide Left
    93 mph Ball Low
    92 mph Called Strike
    91 mph Called Strike
    81 mph Swinging Strike Strikeout

    2nd batter –
    93 mph Foul
    79 mph Ball Low
    96 mph Single to Rightfield

    3rd batter –
    — mph Ball Low
    93 mph Ball Wide Right
    93 mph Called Strike
    94 mph Groundout 6-3

    4th batter –
    95 mph Called Strike
    80 mph Called Strike
    95 mph Error on 3rd baseman

    5th batter –
    92 mph Ball Wide Left
    93 mph Ball Wide Left
    93 mph Swinging Strike
    93 mph Foul
    — mph Foul
    83 mph Ball Wide Right
    94 mph Foul
    — mph Ball Low & Wide Right Walk

    6th batter –
    91 mph Swinging Strike
    93 mph Groundout 2-3

    4th Inning

    1st batter –
    91 mph Ball
    95 mph Called Strike
    — mph Ball Low
    97 mph Foul
    94 mph Called Strike Strikeout

    2nd batter –
    94 mph Swinging Strike
    93 mph Foul
    96 mph Ball Low
    81 mph Ball Low
    81 mph Hit By Pitch

    3rd batter –
    92 mph Doubleplay 1-4-3

    5th Inning

    1st batter –
    — mph Ball Low
    — mph Foul
    — mph Foul
    — mph Called Strike Strikeout

    2nd batter –
    — mph Foul
    — mph Ball Low
    94 mph Called Strike
    82 mph Ball Low
    94 mph Flyout to Leftfielder

    3rd batter –
    92 mph Called Strike
    93 mph Swinging Strike
    92 mph Ball Wide Left
    89 mph Ball High
    93 mph Foul
    94 mph Ball Wide Left
    94 mph Fly Out to Leftfielder

    Summary of Kilome Velocity

    97 — 1
    96 — 4
    95 — 6
    94 — 16
    93 — 16
    92 — 7
    91 — 6
    90 — 1
    89 — 1
    87 — 1
    84 — 1
    83 — 2
    82 — 2
    81 — 3
    80 — 2
    79 — 3
    78 — 2
    74 — 1

  12. Pullin just hit a 2run Homer. Nice shot over the RF wall- hit it high but it still got out.
    Guy doesn’t believe in solo shots!

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