Dan uses MLBAM data to reconstruct the no-hitter that wasn’t.
Do pitchers who work quickly have an advantage? Dan tracks the evolution of game time through two kinds of mound creatures.
Who always raced around the bases for that extra bag, and why are attempts to do so on the decline?
Erick Aybar ended two Angels’ losses by getting caught on the basepaths. Was there any method behind this madness?
The move to send down a once promising regular is usually a permanent one.
Dan looks at double steals from every conceivable angle, inspired by a wacky quadruple steal from the pages of Retrosheet.
Two, two, two bags in one! How do managers employ this high-reward tactic?
Dan puts aside research for a week and observes positional battles, comeback attempts, and NRI success stories in Arizona.
Dan explores different applications of Leverage, a metric that describes changes in win probability.
The Indians badly underachieved a year ago, but smart management has a way of bringing teams back.
Dan examines where research on clutch hitting is now, and ranks the best in 2006.
Dan hits on a few topics related to age and team success, including a more detailed look at the NL Central.
Dan shows that young, fresh faces aren’t necessarily what makes for the best ballclubs.
From a smaller question on player size throughout history, Dan moves on to the bigger subject of the game’s evolution.