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10 results for "rob neyer"

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  1. Keep an eye on Hafner

    Rob Neyer

    Plenty can be learned from a fantasy baseball symposium and some Arizona Fall League games.

    Story | Conversation | November 09, 2005
  2. Cobb legend born on the basepaths

    Rob Neyer

    If you remove steals from the equation, there just isn't much aggression on the bases anymore.

    Story | Conversation | January 20, 2005
  3. Nothing like an inside-the park HR

    Rob Neyer

    A triple is fun to watch, but not as much as an inside-the-park homer -- or anything that brings you to your feet.

    Story | Conversation | August 09, 2004
  4. Evolution of deliveries

    Rob Neyer

    From the big motions of the early 20th century to today's compact models, pitching windups continue to change.

    Story | Conversation | August 05, 2004
  5. Bonds' greatest hits

    Rob Neyer

    No player has impacted the game quite like Barry Bonds, whose list of milestones keeps growing and growing.

    Story | Conversation | July 21, 2004
  6. Big on talent, not experience

    Rob Neyer

    Oliver Perez, Jeremy Bonderman, Carlos Zambrano and Daniel Cabrera all have big futures with some tuning.

    Story | Conversation | June 16, 2004
  7. The many misguided

    Rob Neyer

    Denigrating Billy Beane as just a stats "genius" is absurd and ridiculously off base.

    Story | Conversation | March 24, 2004
  8. Sizing up the good ... and the bad

    Rob Neyer

    While the Angels, among others, have made significant additions, the White Sox are among clubs to have lost talent.

    Story | Conversation | March 05, 2004
  9. Predicting the standings pure folly

    Rob Neyer

    Predicting how teams will finish in the standings not just in 2004, but for the next five years is totally absurd.

    Story | Conversation | February 11, 2004
  10. Winning 'Championships' the Ultimate

    Rob Neyer

    The Ultimate Standings say a lot about what fans want. But, in reality, winning is what's ultimately most important.

    Story | Conversation | February 04, 2004