2 Burst results for "Nur Sha"

"nur sha" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

09:17 min | 2 months ago

"nur sha" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"So i'll give it to the next guy like i wonder if we went case by case whether there would be any trend towards like the guy who's having a rough day like go easy on him give him an author walk that you could actually control but yeah i see what you're saying but i guess it's just. It's kind of a case by case manager by manager. I haven't looked to see. But i wonder whether single like each individual manager has done it consistently i mean again. It's only like thirty nine cases so you might not even have many managers who've done this multiple times but i wonder whether it's internally consistent whether you know managers who have been faced with the situation multiple times have made the same decision in both times or whether even that is very sounds like the sort of thing. I'd spent too much time to figure out. Well we may have already spent too much time on this. I don't know it's very it's significant but it is kind of interesting to me that there is this Very apparent change in the rates that this was very stable from year to year and now it has clearly shifted for pretty obvious recent so sort of insignificant but also sorta satisfying that. This has changed in this way as you would. I guess expected to and yet along the lines of what you were just saying. I i know that michael shore has been a big advocate of changing the rules when it comes to inherited runners and earn runs. Like he thinks that if you did not allow the runner to score yourself than you should only be charged with a fractional earned run essentially so you know you could go by just like base by base like quarter of a run or something or maybe that doesn't make sense because The run expectancy wouldn't quite match up there. He and joe penske and brendan mccarthy. Justed an episode of the podcast about this were. They did a debate about how this should work. And by the end they all seem to agree that it would be more fair for there to be some change. They didn't exactly agree on what that change would be but brandon was talking about how frustrating it was to leave a game and then be charged with those runs like it. Still you know as someone who wants to see shohei ohtani rack up the stats that he possibly can. I'm still sort of bothered by the fact that the game that i saw him in yankee stadium he left the bases loaded with two outs. And then aaron sluggers came in and allowed all of those runs to score and they were all charged his shohei otani and he has been Lowering his era ever since then. But that's rough. So yeah the ideas that you know you would be charged with a portion of that run if you like allowed the runner to reach base but only first base second base or something and then the reliever comes in then he would also have something at stake you know he would be charged with fractional run as well if that rendered ended up scoring so it could be like in the nfl. Work is get credit for partial sacks right. Yeah i like that idea. Because i do think that you know. There's something about having to come in with the bases full guys even if they're full guys with a couple of guys really well. This makes magnifies the impact of smaller mistakes potentially but also then you make small mistakes and they're senior. There should be some consequences for those. So i like the idea sort of partial runs. What a nightmare from a staff perspective. But that's the other thing like we're already doing your a out to a couple of decimals right. So you know. I guess it wouldn't be visible at that stage but it would be when you're actually calculating it or like in the box score it would be a little messier but it would be fairer. I mean i guess you could say that like your a matters less than it used to and earned runs are already sort of. That was kind of joe's argument which is basically like you know. This is already a mess. Like why try to make this slightly more fair. We should just abandon the whole thing. And mike was saying okay. Maybe but realistically is not going to happen. Like we're still going to be tracking earned runs your as for the foreseeable future now as far as like teams and how players are paid and all of that. It probably doesn't matter much anymore because you're looking at more advanced stats and things that are under the pitcher's control or even you know batted ball quality in that sort of thing but it enters to perception and others to the pitchers and certainly so. Yeah and you know. It's it's tough. You'd have to figure out exactly how to calibrate it because like you couldn't just do like a quarter of the run 'cause like leading the guy on bass like that's a bigger deal than letting the advance from lake. I a second or something. I base is the big one but then also like if you are brought in with runners on base or with the bases-loaded or something it's harder to pitch in those situations. It's harder to pitch with men in scoring position or i on third. So you have to worry about passed balls while pitches so that's tough too so it's less of a headache to say yes dick with this traditional system because we're used to it and hopefully we've moved onto better ways to evaluate pitchers anyway. Yeah i suspect that the weight of nur shas is often what rules the day in situations like this. But i don't think that we would design a system quite the way we have if we were doing it from scratch like we started today. And we're like let's do baseball. Fields are the same size first thing and then second of all. We're gonna figure out how to deal with the assigning responsibility for inherited runner so appealing. The second thing we would do right. Yeah and i remember this being a topic of conversation like back in two thousand sixteen two thousand seventeen when we knew that the rule was changing to automatic intentional walks. Frank people asked like. Do you think there will be more intentional walks. Now because all you have to do is just pulled up your hand and your finger and signal for it and i forget what we've guests but intentional walks head been becoming less common flat while just because you know. See metrically speaking. They're generally pretty. Ill advised and yet there was no real bounceback in the rate of intentional. Walks like it went from point one nine per game in two thousand sixteen two point two. Oh per game twenty seventeen but then back up point one nine in two thousand eighteen and then quaint one. Six in twenty nineteen and then of course things. Get weird with per game stats. But i've been even less common in these last couple seasons and i'm sure even more so if you were to take out the weird zombie runner. Once so yeah. This is Coming into play less and less often these days but when it does and when there's a pitching change when there's no pinch-hitter although actually filtering out the pinch-hitter didn't make that much of a difference really but now we know that it's essentially a tossup has to who gets that intentional walk charged to their record all right then yeah now the last question and that last year this is prompted by an email from mike who says after taking an online quiz created by one of these socks machine site writers asking to name every player in white sox history who has ever hit a walk off home run. I ran across the amazingly named catcher. Yelm yard again. I don't know if it's your union or arjan. It's probably aryan but i'm just gonna say yard yan because it sounds more like him and i enjoy that so eating. Look this personnel. I discovered that while he hit a walk off in september seventh nineteen twenty two against cleveland. He only had two career home. Runs this of course naturally raises the question. Has there ever been a player who's only career home run was a walk off. I imagined that there has been but then who had the most infamous plate appearances of those players. I wanna believe that. No one has done this. If only so that. I can remember the immortal. Yom yar yan for this other fun facts. Yom played twenty seasons in the then minors until he was forty seven years old and once hit forty one homers in a season in wichita so we started this episode by talking about walk off homers and we are coming full circle here to end with walk off homers. So just a few things about mr yelm yen for a second here. How could not know so. Obviously my first question was why is he nicknamed yam. And that was a harder question to answer than i expected it to be. Because his actual name is clarence everett yardman and somehow he ended up being yelm yen and i was looking through. Newspapers dot com through the old archives to try to figure out why he was named yelm or nicknamed the m and. I kept finding other nicknames of yelm your yen which was really not helpful. So i found this The birmingham news march nineteen forty-three. Ty cobb gave him the nickname of old muscles in an exhibition. Game between birmingham and detroit. You was an almost dead. Westfield hitter hit more balls against the fences than any other barron slugger so he was nicknamed old muscles. That did not help me answer why he was nicknamed and then i found another newspaper article. This was in the hartford. Current march nineteen thirty two veteran catcher once earned nicknamed tarzan of the minors. So says everett yelm your yen. Who wants earned the title of tarzan of the miners because of the brutal punishment he administered to little baseballs with hickory..

michael shore joe penske brendan mccarthy shohei ohtani aaron sluggers shohei otani yankee stadium brandon mike nfl joe headache dick baseball arjan Frank mr yelm white sox clarence everett yardman cleveland
"nur sha" Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"nur sha" Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

"That enables overworked people to transition to and succeed in a flexible workplace to that end, Denise helping lead people to the meaningful work of their dreams and this episode you will discover the why moment that led denise along a journey to help others get more enjoyment and fulfillment out of work. She also describes how work today which sixty six percent of US find somewhat to very meaningless, can be reimagined to make us healthy. We spoke with Denise Bruder earlier this week on sue. Denise Bruder welcome to the tightrope. How are you I'm doing well today. It's a little hot outside ready, but we'll salter through. We'll do this. We will, and we have an older houses. One's on air conditionings were all hugging the same zone. Oh my goodness! Well, let's get to it. You are the founder of sway workplace. What is that and what is your mission? So, sweet workplace is a community of people that are mastering flexible work, and what are intended is way is to bring together people professionals that are intent on working smarter and not harder and together we see the collective tool as being that of flexibility, because if you can adopt a flexible mindset, no way working. We think that is the ultimate way of finding balance in life, which allows you to find meaning in work, which is also another way a future proofing your career. So, how do you do that? How do you get people to thrive doing the work that they do want to enjoy doing? I think big way that we do it. Is You know if you were to boil down our product platform? It is a learning and development solution set some dates recognizable, and within our learning development solution. We offer a lot of skills, training and techniques, so you can learn something, and you can learn technique to develop something, and you have our community, which is a space to grow, and that to me is the ultimate former progress, but the greatest thing that we actually look at and private is the idea of helping. People see that there's another way being. There's another way of looking at yourself and how you approach work, and it is the idea of helping people. Break the feeling of Nur Sha. So this is always the way we've worked as always. We've done it always. We are thought to seeing the light that they you do options and how you see yourself and how you approach work, and how you evolve, so a lot of that is actually is the flexible mindset which we think will lead to a sense of the dougherty and was judy. You have the ultimate tool to finding purpose amounts. So I got to the why question. How did you get to sway workplace and I guess by extension. What's your origin story into discovering this path that I am taking to towards helping people get to meaningful work. A lot of times when you find something that is very purposeful for you. It oftentimes feels like a bit of a life long mission. I would say that for me, so I grew up in a small town in the west of Ireland and Irish people and Arlen as a culture have had a very long history of immigration over centuries it always centered around work or the absence of work, and then when you had worked value in work so for me..

Denise Bruder dougherty Nur Sha salter Arlen founder Ireland judy