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Wednesday, July 13, 2005

Padre Position Players by P3OPS

Title Track

P3OPS is a position adjusted offensive metric.

RF Brian Giles, .316
C Robert Fick, .314
1B Mark Sweeney, .294
LF Ryan Klesko, .280
CF Xavier Nady, .273
2B Mark Loretta, .273
C Ramon Hernandez, .269
CF Dave Roberts, .269
3B Damian Jackson, .264
SS Khalil Greene, .254
2B Eric Young, .243
3B Geoff Blum, .231
3B Sean Burroughs, .230
1B Phil Nevin, .229
SS Jesse Garcia, .197
RF Ben Johnson, .195
C Miguel Ojeda, .178
1B Paul McAnulty, .176
CF Adam Hyzdu, .158

.260 is league average. Assuming Damian Jackson continues to play third base, the only position where the Padres do not currently have someone producing at or above league average for their position is shortstop and I think we're all pretty comfortable with letting that one slide for now.

(Lance: Considering all the heat Burroughs has been taking for his (lack of) offense, it's interesting that he's a single tick above Nevin. I doubt that you were surprised.)

The multiplier (well, divisor really...) for a first baseman is something like 5.9 compared to something like 5.6 for third base.

5 Comments:

Blogger Dex said...

Well, nobody really likes Nevin either right?

10:14 AM, July 13, 2005  
Blogger Lance Richardson said...

I'm surprised that the divisor difference is that small. Could it be due to the big years by Enberg and Ramirez?

7:57 PM, July 13, 2005  
Blogger Richard B. Wade said...

No. It's a big difference.

10:14 PM, July 13, 2005  
Blogger Richard B. Wade said...

5.9 and 5.6 are the difference between a .264 and a .250 P3OPS.

1:20 AM, July 14, 2005  
Blogger Lance Richardson said...

And how big a difference is that, really? How could it be expressed in terms of counting stats? For example, is it a couple homers and five singles, over the course of 600 PA's? Is it more? Is it more than that, or less? Do these questions make any sense?

1:00 PM, July 14, 2005  

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