Baseball Almanac is pleased to present the single most comprehensive Major League team statistics tool on the internet. Every single "official" league and every single Major League team's hitting statistics, pitching statistics, and fielding statistics can be accessed via this one single tool.

Statmaster gives YOU the ability to select the baseball statistics that YOU want to see. Pre-packaged team stat pages exist on every major site and you get only those baseball stats that they want you to see. We believe you deserve more and to that end we have joined forces with 5B Technologies, Inc. to bring you this truly dynamic, fully customizable, baseball team statistics tool with stats not found on any site on the Internet.

Baseball Almanac Top Quote

"Statistics are the lifeblood of baseball. In no other sport are so many available, and studied so assiduously by participants and fans." - Leonard Koppett in A Thinking Man's Guide to Baseball (1967)

S T A T M A S T E R

An Exclusive Baseball Team Statistics Tool


Statistical Sets / Display Order
Alphabetical (default) Baseball Encyclopedia Style
Green / Red Book Style Total Baseball Style
Assists
Fielding Percentage
Range Factor
Caught Stealing by Catcher
Games Started
Stolen Bases on Catcher
Chances
Inning Outs
Total Chances
Double Plays
Passed Balls
Total Chances per Game
Errors
Putouts
Zone Rating

baseball almanac flat baseball

baseball almanac fast facts

Some wonderful quotations have been made about baseball statistics. Baseball Almanac is pleased to present a few gems:

    • "Baseball isn't statistics. Baseball is (Joe) DiMaggio rounding second." - Sportswriter Jimmy Cannon
    • "Statistics are about as interesting as first base coaches." - Pitcher Jim Bouton
    • "They both (bikinis & statistics) show a lot, but not everything." - Infielder Toby Harrah

Baseball statistics are an evolving / ever changing field of research. Tim Wiles, the Director of Research at the National Baseball Hall of Fame, was once asked if they would change the numbers on the plaques after researchers found inaccuracies. Wiles commented, "Some of these numbers acquire a kind of poetry to them. When somebody takes them away or changes them and says we've improved baseball record-keeping, it's someone else's loss."

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