Baseball Player Won-Loss Records
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The 1946 Season as seen through the Prism of Player Won-Lost Records



I have recently updated my Player won-lost records to incorporate Retrosheet's latest release of play-by-play data. This included the release of deduced games to complete two more seasons of data. So, I am now able to calculate complete play-by-play data for every season since 1946. This article looks at the earliest season, then, for which I currently have complete play-by-play data: 1946.

The 1946 season saw the return of a large number of great baseball players from World War II and an increase in MLB attendance of more than 70%. The two leagues' MVP awards were won by players who are arguably among the top 10 players in major-league history: Ted Williams and Stan Musial, and ended with a classic 7-game World Series played between Williams's and Musial's teams.

The Best of 1946

I calculate Player won-lost records two ways: pWins, which tie to team wins and eWins, which control for context and the ability of one's teammates. For players with more pWins than eWins, their Player wins contributed to more team wins than one might expect; for players with more eWins than pWins, just the opposite is true: their Player wins translated into fewer team wins than expected. Or more briefly: a player with more pWins than eWins was better in context, a player with more eWins than pWins was worse in context.

The top 10 players in pWins above Positional Average and Replacement Level were as follows.

pWins over Positional Average
Top 10 Players
          pWins over Replacement Level
Top 10 Players
Player pWins pLosses pWOPA pWORL           Player pWins pLosses pWOPA pWORL
1Ted Williams28.415.55.5
7.2
1Ted Williams28.415.55.5
7.2
2Hal Newhouser22.414.44.6
6.4
2Bob Feller27.320.04.3
6.6
3Bobby Doerr26.217.44.6
6.4
3Bobby Doerr26.217.44.6
6.4
4Bob Feller27.320.04.3
6.6
4Hal Newhouser22.414.44.6
6.4
5Pee Wee Reese23.116.53.6
5.2
5Pee Wee Reese23.116.53.6
5.2
6Tex Hughson19.013.63.2
4.7
6Johnny Pesky23.718.03.1
4.8
7Johnny Pesky23.718.03.1
4.8
7Tex Hughson19.013.63.2
4.7
8Dom DiMaggio21.915.42.9
4.4
8Enos Slaughter25.618.32.8
4.5
9Enos Slaughter25.618.32.8
4.5
9Dom DiMaggio21.915.42.9
4.4
10Johnny Sain18.814.52.7
4.3
10Howie Pollet19.014.52.7
4.4


The top 10 players in eWins above Positional Average and Replacement Level were as follows.

eWins over Positional Average
Top 10 Players
          eWins over Replacement Level
Top 10 Players
Player eWins eLosses eWOPA eWORL           Player eWins eLosses eWOPA eWORL
1Ted Williams27.916.05.0
6.7
1Ted Williams27.916.05.0
6.7
2Hal Newhouser21.015.93.1
4.9
2Bob Feller26.121.23.1
5.4
3Bob Feller26.121.23.1
5.4
3Hal Newhouser21.015.93.1
4.9
4Charlie Keller24.017.02.6
4.2
4Charlie Keller24.017.02.6
4.2
5Johnny Sain18.514.82.4
4.0
5Johnny Sain18.514.82.4
4.0
6Hank Greenberg20.813.72.4
3.8
6Hank Greenberg20.813.72.4
3.8
7Tex Hughson18.114.52.3
3.8
7Tex Hughson18.114.52.3
3.8
8Johnny Pesky22.719.02.1
3.8
8Johnny Pesky22.719.02.1
3.8
9Stan Musial22.616.32.0
3.6
9Bobby Doerr23.520.11.9
3.6
10Eddie Stanky19.515.72.0
3.4
10Stan Musial22.616.32.0
3.6


The top three players in pWins over both positional average and replacement level in 1946 are now in the Baseball Hall of Fame. I take a closer look at these three players next.
Ted Williams
The best player in major-league baseball in 1946, as measured by either pWins or eWins over either positional average or replacement level was Boston Red Sox left fielder Ted Williams. Williams even led the major leagues in raw pWins and eWins.

As measured by Player won-lost records, 1946 was the best season in Ted Williams's career, although I am missing play-by-play data for 0 games of Ted Williams's career prior to World War II. Controlling for context, Ted Williams's 1946 season - .342/.497/.667, 38 HR, 142 R, 123 RBI, 156 W - was the second-best season for which I have calculated Player won-lost records, behind Babe Ruth's legendary 1927 season.

The top 10 single seasons in pWins and eWins over positional average and replacement level are shown next.

pWins over Positional Average
Top 10 Players
          pWins over Replacement Level
Top 10 Players
Player Season pWins pLosses pWOPA pWORL           Player Season pWins pLosses pWOPA pWORL
1Babe Ruth192730.615.16.9
8.8
1Babe Ruth192730.615.16.9
8.8
2Babe Ruth192328.012.96.8
8.4
2Babe Ruth192328.012.96.8
8.4
3Lefty Grove193123.411.46.5
7.9
3Lefty Grove193123.411.46.5
7.9
4Babe Ruth192128.814.56.2
7.8
4Babe Ruth192128.814.56.2
7.8
5Sandy Koufax196525.014.55.9
7.6
5Sandy Koufax196525.014.55.9
7.6
6Dwight Gooden198521.311.05.9
7.3
6Steve Carlton197225.114.95.8
7.6
7Steve Carlton197225.114.95.8
7.6
7Dwight Gooden198521.311.05.9
7.3
8Lefty Grove193022.211.55.8
7.3
8Lefty Grove193022.211.55.8
7.3
9Dolf Luque192322.612.35.6
7.1
9Ted Williams194628.415.55.5
7.2
10Ted Williams194628.415.55.5
7.2
10Barry Bonds200128.015.55.3
7.2


eWins over Positional Average
Top 10 Players
          eWins over Replacement Level
Top 10 Players
Player Season eWins eLosses eWOPA eWORL           Player Season eWins eLosses eWOPA eWORL
1Babe Ruth192729.716.06.0
7.9
1Babe Ruth192729.716.06.0
7.9
2Babe Ruth192327.213.66.0
7.7
2Babe Ruth192327.213.66.0
7.7
3Barry Bonds200128.315.15.7
7.6
3Barry Bonds200128.315.15.7
7.6
4Barry Bonds200225.413.25.3
6.9
4Barry Bonds200225.413.25.3
6.9
5Babe Ruth192426.314.85.1
6.8
5Babe Ruth192426.314.85.1
6.8
6Roger Clemens199719.19.25.0
6.6
6Ted Williams194627.916.05.0
6.7
7Ted Williams194627.916.05.0
6.7
7Roger Clemens199719.19.25.0
6.6
8Barry Bonds200423.011.74.9
6.3
8Babe Ruth192127.515.84.9
6.5
9Babe Ruth192127.515.84.9
6.5
9Barry Bonds200423.011.74.9
6.3
10Pedro J. Martinez200016.66.94.8
6.1
10Barry Bonds199326.615.94.6
6.3


Ted Williams's career record, as measured by Player won-lost record (for the games for which I have play-by-play data), is shown in the next table.

Ted Williams
Basic Player Won-Lost Records
Value Decomposition
Season Team Age Games pWins pLosses pWin Pct. pWOPA pWORL eWins eLosses eWin Pct. eWOPA eWORL
1939BOS20
149
24.817.30.5903.0
4.7
23.918.20.5682.03.8
1940BOS21
144
22.917.30.5702.0
3.6
23.117.10.5752.23.8
1941BOS22
143
24.416.40.5973.3
5.1
25.415.40.6234.36.1
1942BOS23
150
28.316.50.6324.8
6.6
27.917.00.6214.36.1
1946BOS27
150
28.415.50.6465.5
7.2
27.916.00.6355.06.7
1947BOS28
156
27.018.00.6003.4
5.2
27.617.50.6124.05.8
1948BOS29
137
25.615.60.6214.1
5.7
24.816.40.6013.34.9
1949BOS30
155
26.717.30.6083.6
5.3
26.517.50.6023.35.0
1950BOS31
89
14.111.10.5601.1
2.1
14.610.50.5821.62.6
1951BOS32
148
24.119.00.5591.6
3.3
24.518.60.5682.03.7
1952BOS33
6
0.90.20.7880.3
0.4
0.80.30.7340.30.3
1953BOS34
37
5.83.00.6631.3
1.7
5.63.20.6411.11.5
1954BOS35
117
18.813.00.5912.4
3.7
19.412.40.6103.04.3
1955BOS36
98
16.210.40.6102.5
3.6
16.110.50.6052.43.5
1956BOS37
136
17.912.80.5831.9
3.2
18.112.60.5892.13.4
1957BOS38
132
20.913.90.6012.4
3.9
21.513.30.6183.04.5
1958BOS39
129
17.815.00.5430.5
1.8
18.514.40.5621.12.4
1959BOS40
103
10.39.40.5220.2
1.0
10.09.70.508-0.10.7
1960BOS41
112
14.011.50.5500.7
1.7
14.610.90.5731.32.3
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
CAREER (reg. season)
2,291
368.9253.10.59344.4
69.7
370.7251.40.59646.171.4
------ ------ ------ ------ ------
PostSeason (career)
7
0.70.90.468 -0.00.91.00.480 -0.0
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
COMBINED
2,298
369.7254.00.593
69.6
371.5252.40.596 71.4


Hal Newhouser
The 1946 season capped off a three-year run by Hal Newhouser in which he amassed a traditional won-lost record of 80-27 with a 1.99 ERA over 918.1 IP. That works out to an average record of 27-9 and 306 innings pitched per season. Of course, the 1944 and 1945 seasons come with a fairly large caveat: because of World War II, many of the best players of the era were not playing major-league baseball (including, for example, the other two players profiled here, Ted Williams and Bob Feller). Newhouser's 1946 season - 26-9, 1.94 ERA, 275 K, in 292.2 IP - would seem to suggest, though, that at his best, Newhouser could pitch against anybody. Unfortunately, in a story far too familiar to baseball fans, 918 IP from age 23 - 25 caught up with Newhouser and, while he was quite good for four more seasons, he never came close to approaching his 1946 level and was never able to start even 20 games in a season after the age of 29.

But Hal Newhouser always had that 1946 season. The next table shows the top 20 seasons by a pitcher in pWORL for all seasons for which I have calculated Player won-lost records (note: I am missing 0 of the 87 games in which Hal Newhouser pitched in 1944-45; I do not know, therefore, where those seasons might rank on this list once those seasons are completed).

pWins over Replacement Level
Top 20 Single Seasons by a Pitcher
(as measured by pWORL)
Player Season pWins pLosses pWOPA pWORL
1Lefty Grove193123.411.46.5
7.9
2Sandy Koufax196525.014.55.9
7.6
3Steve Carlton197225.114.95.8
7.6
4Dwight Gooden198521.311.05.9
7.3
5Lefty Grove193022.211.55.8
7.3
6Dolf Luque192322.612.35.6
7.1
7Sandy Koufax196322.613.25.2
6.9
8Bob Feller194025.016.64.9
6.7
9Juan Marichal196622.814.15.1
6.6
10Bob Feller194627.320.04.3
6.6
11Dazzy Vance192420.711.25.1
6.5
12Hal Newhouser194622.414.44.6
6.4
13Bob Gibson197021.713.64.9
6.3
14Randy 'Big Unit' Johnson200219.110.44.8
6.3
15Bucky Walters193922.514.84.5
6.2
16Dean Chance196419.811.74.6
6.2
17Greg Maddux199516.57.55.0
6.2
18Whit Wyatt194120.512.34.8
6.1
19Roger Clemens199718.69.84.4
6.1
20Pedro J. Martinez199916.36.54.9
6.1


Hal Newhouser's career record, as measured by Player won-lost record (for the games for which I have play-by-play data), is shown in the next table.

Hal Newhouser
Basic Player Won-Lost Records
Value Decomposition
Season Team Age Games pWins pLosses pWin Pct. pWOPA pWORL eWins eLosses eWin Pct. eWOPA eWORL
1939DET18
1
0.50.60.463-0.0
0.0
0.50.60.461-0.00.0
1940DET19
28
8.19.60.457-0.6
0.2
8.29.50.465-0.40.4
1941DET20
33
10.412.10.461-0.6
0.4
10.511.90.469-0.40.6
1942DET21
39
11.211.60.4900.0
1.0
11.511.30.5030.31.3
1943DET22
37
12.012.90.483-0.1
1.0
12.512.40.5030.41.5
1944DET23
47
21.413.90.6074.4
5.9
20.015.30.5652.94.4
1945DET24
40
22.114.50.6044.4
6.1
21.115.40.5783.45.1
1946DET25
37
22.414.40.6094.6
6.4
21.015.90.5683.14.9
1947DET26
40
19.116.90.5301.7
3.1
19.316.70.5351.83.3
1948DET27
39
19.814.90.5702.9
4.4
19.315.40.5552.43.9
1949DET28
38
17.914.90.5462.0
3.3
17.914.90.5462.03.3
1950DET29
35
14.714.80.4970.4
1.7
14.315.20.484-0.01.3
1951DET30
17
6.35.90.5180.4
0.9
6.65.60.5420.71.2
1952DET31
26
8.79.00.4940.2
1.0
9.08.70.5070.41.2
1953DET32
7
1.22.10.373-0.4
-0.2
1.32.00.392-0.3-0.1
1954CLE33
26
3.32.60.5570.4
0.8
3.32.70.5520.40.7
1955CLE34
2
0.10.10.5090.0
0.0
0.10.10.366-0.0-0.0
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
CAREER (reg. season)
492
199.3170.80.53819.7
36.1
196.3173.80.53016.733.1
------ ------ ------ ------ ------
PostSeason (career)
4
1.51.60.490 0.21.41.30.521 0.2
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
COMBINED
496
200.8172.40.538
36.2
197.7175.10.530 33.3


Bob Feller
As indicated in an earlier table in this article, Bob Feller's 1946 season was one of the best seasons by a pitcher for whom I have calculated Player won-lost records. Like Hal Newhouser, Feller's 1946 season, great as it was, was largely in line with earlier seasons in his career. In the case of Feller, however, the comparable seasons were 1939 and 1940 - Feller having missed all of the 1942-44 seasons and all but 9 games of the 1945 season due to World War II.

In 1946, Bob Feller set a modern major-league record for strikeouts in a season - sort of. Entering the 1946 season, the "accepted modern record" for strikeouts in a season was set by Rube Waddell in 1904 when he allegedly struck out 343 batters. If, however, you look up Rube Waddell's career record, you find that he is credited with 349 strikeouts in 1904 - a number which is exactly one more than Bob Feller's 1946 total of 348.

I helped to deduce several games for the 1946 season, including a number of Feller's appearances. Waddell's record total of 343 strikeouts was widely reported and Feller's pursuit of the record was mentioned frequently - even surprisingly early in the 1946 season (Feller had double-digit strikeout totals in 6 of his first 8 games in 1946 and he notched his 100th K of the season on May 30th). But then, on September 29th (in a game which I deduced), when Feller struck out 5 to allegedly break a tie with Waddell and end his season with 348 K's, the Detroit Free Press reported that "Bob Feller's strikeout record of 348 for one season was disputed by Joe Reichler, Associated Press writer, who said that after a game-by-game checkup of Rube Waddell's record of 1904 that the Rube had struck out 349."

The Free Press continued.
"Reichler said he found seven discrepancies in George L. Mooreland's book, 'Balldom,' from where Waddell's strikeout total was taken.

Will Harridge, president of the American League, however, wired all newspapermen that Waddell's official mark stood at 343. His decision means that the mark now officially belongs to Feller."
I find it fascinating that people were doing game-by-game analysis of major-league statistics in 1946.

Incidentally, Feller's "record" 344th strikeout victim was Hal Newhouser, as Feller's Indians beat Newhouser's Tigers, 4-1, in the 1946 season finale for both teams.

Bob Feller's career record, as measured by Player won-lost record (for the games for which I have play-by-play data), is shown in the next table.

Bob Feller
Basic Player Won-Lost Records
Value Decomposition
Season Team Age Games pWins pLosses pWin Pct. pWOPA pWORL eWins eLosses eWin Pct. eWOPA eWORL
1936CLE17
13
4.42.90.6030.8
1.2
3.83.60.5130.20.5
1937CLE18
26
10.09.90.5040.3
1.2
10.09.90.5020.31.2
1938CLE19
39
19.716.60.5432.0
3.5
18.118.20.5000.41.9
1939CLE20
39
20.415.20.5733.1
4.8
20.115.50.5652.84.5
1940CLE21
43
25.016.60.6024.9
6.7
23.917.70.5743.75.5
1941CLE22
44
23.917.40.5793.9
5.7
21.919.30.5321.93.7
1945CLE26
9
4.74.50.5110.2
0.7
4.94.30.5320.40.9
1946CLE27
48
27.320.00.5774.3
6.6
26.121.20.5513.15.4
1947CLE28
42
20.617.10.5472.3
3.9
19.917.80.5281.63.2
1948CLE29
44
18.918.30.5090.7
2.4
18.718.50.5030.52.1
1949CLE30
36
12.514.20.468-0.5
0.6
13.613.10.5090.61.7
1950CLE31
35
16.214.00.5371.5
2.9
15.514.70.5130.82.2
1951CLE32
33
17.313.20.5672.4
3.7
15.015.40.4940.21.5
1952CLE33
30
10.512.90.449-0.9
0.2
11.112.30.474-0.30.7
1953CLE34
25
10.49.60.5200.7
1.5
9.810.30.4880.00.9
1954CLE35
19
10.17.50.5731.6
2.4
9.08.60.5120.51.3
1955CLE36
25
3.54.60.432-0.5
-0.1
4.04.10.4930.00.4
1956CLE37
19
1.53.20.323-0.8
-0.5
2.22.50.462-0.10.1
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
CAREER (reg. season)
569
257.0217.60.54226.1
47.2
247.6227.00.52216.637.7
------ ------ ------ ------ ------
PostSeason (career)
2
0.71.40.321 -0.31.01.10.469 0.1
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
COMBINED
571
257.7218.90.542
46.9
248.6228.20.522 37.7


1946 World Series

The 1946 World Series was a classic 7-game series, between a team making its fourth World Series appearance in five years and a team making its first World Series appearance in 28 years, climaxed by a thrilling 4-3 Game 7. The top performances of the 1946 World Series, as measured by Player won-lost records, are presented in the next table.

1946 World Series: Top Player Performances
pWins pLosses pWORL
Harry BrecheenSLN2.30.80.9
Rudy YorkBOS1.50.70.4


As measured by Player won-lost records, the star of the 1946 World Series was Cardinals pitcher Harry "the Cat" Brecheen, who won 3 games: a 4-hit complete-game shutout in Game 2, a 7-hit, 1-run complete game in Game 6 and two innings of relief in Game 7.

Best of 1946 by Factor and Position

Next, let's look at the top players in (context-neutral, teammate-adjusted) eWins over Positional Average in various aspects of the game. The numbers in this section have all been normalized to extrapolate player games for which I am missing play-by-play data. As above, this adjustment is based on individual player games for which I have play-by-play data.
Best by Factor: Batting, Baserunning, Pitching, Fielding
There are four basic factors for which players earn Player won-lost records: Batting, Baserunning, Pitching, and Fielding. The top players in 1946 in eWOPA by factor were as follows.

Batting
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Ted Williams18.59.34.3

Positional Average excludes pitcher offense



Baserunning
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Pete Reiser1.80.90.4

Positional Average excludes pitcher offense



Pitching
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Bob Feller19.915.64.3
Hal Newhouser15.211.24.0
Tex Hughson14.210.73.5


Fielding, P
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Johnny Sain0.80.40.4


Fielding, C
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Buddy Rosar1.91.20.7


Fielding, 1B
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Chuck Stevens2.11.80.3
Johnny Mize1.91.60.3
Frank McCormick2.21.90.3
Rudy York2.62.30.3


Fielding, 2B
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Buddy Blattner4.64.20.4


Fielding, 3B
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Bill Rigney2.72.00.6
George Kell4.03.40.6


Fielding, SS
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Pee Wee Reese7.86.71.1
Marty Marion7.76.61.1


Fielding, LF
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Erv Dusak3.32.21.1


Fielding, CF
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Harry Walker3.62.90.7
Dom DiMaggio5.75.00.7


Fielding, RF
eWins eLosses Net Wins
Enos Slaughter7.46.41.0


Best by Position
Next, we look at 1946 Major-League leaders in eWOPA by position. The figures shown here only include Player decisions earned while playing this particular position, and include no contextual adjustments (expected or actual).



Catcher
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Aaron Robinson10.68.51.2


First Base
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Hank Greenberg18.412.42.0


Second Base
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Eddie Stanky19.916.31.9


Third Base
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Whitey Kurowski18.515.51.5


Shortstop
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Johnny Pesky22.519.41.9


Left Field
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Ted Williams26.816.24.4


Center Field
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Joe DiMaggio18.715.01.6


Right Field
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Enos Slaughter24.319.21.7


Starting Pitcher
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Hal Newhouser15.511.12.2
Bob Feller19.815.72.1
Tex Hughson14.610.72.0


Relief Pitcher
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Earl Caldwell4.73.30.7


For relief pitchers, context-neutral records may not be the best measure of how good they are, as context can matter a great deal, depending on how a pitcher is used. Here are the top relief pitchers of 1946 in context, in terms of pWins and pWOPA.

Top Relief Pitchers of 1946, based on pWORL
Player pWins pLosses pWin Pct. pWOPA pWORL
Earl Caldwell6.13.00.6691.72.3
Hank Behrman8.06.40.5550.91.8
Hugh Casey6.14.90.5540.71.5
Ted Wilks4.23.90.5180.20.8
Bob Klinger3.22.70.5430.30.7


Finally, here are the best at three oft-forgotten positions that can nevertheless matter: pitcher offense, pinch hitting, and pinch running.

Pitcher Offense
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Fred Hutchinson1.71.80.4
Fritz Ostermueller1.41.40.4
Johnny Sain1.82.10.4


Pinch Hitter
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Ernie Lombardi0.90.40.3
Erv Dusak0.70.10.3


Pinch Runner
eWins eLosses eWOPA
Eddie Miksis0.10.00.1


Notable Debuts
The 1946 season saw the major-league debut of two players who would eventually go on to be elected to the Hall of Fame: New York Yankees catcher Yogi Berra and Pittsburgh Pirates outfielder Ralph Kiner.

The final table of this article compares the career records of Yogi Berra and Ralph Kiner, as measured by Player won-lost records.

Yogi Berra Ralph Kiner
Season Games pWins pLoss Win Pct. pWOPA pWORL Games pWins pLoss Win Pct. pWOPA pWORL
194670.70.50.6180.2
0.2
14419.118.40.509-0.11.4
1947839.17.30.5550.9
1.6
15224.020.00.5460.92.7
194812514.011.70.5431.1
2.1
15627.220.10.5742.54.4
194911612.28.80.5811.8
2.6
15225.719.80.5651.83.6
195015118.011.70.6063.2
4.4
15020.920.40.507-0.41.2
195114116.413.10.5571.8
2.9
15120.616.40.5571.42.8
195214218.111.80.6053.2
4.4
14919.621.40.478-1.9-0.2
195313717.211.20.6063.3
4.5
15820.821.00.497-0.90.8
195415119.012.30.6073.4
4.7
14717.718.80.486-1.10.4
195514718.212.80.5883.0
4.3
11312.110.10.5440.71.7
195614018.012.10.5983.0
4.2
195713415.312.60.5491.6
2.8
195812213.311.30.5390.9
1.9
195913115.612.00.5662.1
3.2
196012011.89.30.5591.2
2.1
196111914.412.00.5450.9
2.1
1962858.47.30.5330.4
1.0
1963645.44.10.5660.7
1.1
1964
 
196540.10.40.269-0.1
-0.1
------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------ ------
CAREER RECORDS2,119245.3182.30.57432.6
50.1
1,472207.7186.30.5272.918.7




All articles are written so that they pull data directly from the most recent version of the Player won-lost database. Hence, any numbers cited within these articles should automatically incorporate the most recent update to Player won-lost records. In some cases, however, the accompanying text may have been written based on previous versions of Player won-lost records. I apologize if this results in non-sensical text in any cases.

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