White Sox Minor Keys: May 27, 2022

It seems like Carlos Pérez is striking out a lot lately, and relative to his standards, he is.

With a K on his line against Durham on Friday, Pérez has struck out in eight of his last 10 games, which is noteworthy when you start the year avoiding whiffs in 24 of 25 games.

That said, Pérez has struck out no more than once in any game this season, so he’s still running an impressive K rate on the season. It just means he’s dropped from first to third in leading all of Minor League Baseball in K rate (6.5 percent).

The good news? Of the 10 players with the lowest K rates in the minors, Pérez has by far the highest ISO.

PlayerLevelBB%ISO
Michael StefanicAAA5.8.098
Kyle KasserA+6.1.020
Carlos PérezAAA6.5.245
Ivan CastilloAAA7.5.061
Gabe HoltAA8.0.047
Jorbit VivasA+8.1.109
J.C. CorreaA+9.1.109
Will BrennanAA/AAA9.1.187
Vimael MachínAAA10.7.090
Devlin GranbergAA10.9.180

Durham 7, Charlotte 1

  • Yolbert Sánchez went 0-for-4 with a K.
  • Carlos Pérez was 0-for-3 with an HBP and a K.
  • Kade McClure in relief: 1 IP, 0 H, 0 R, 0 BB, 1 K

Chattanooga 4, Birmingham 1

  • José Rodríguez went 2-for-5 with a stolen base.
  • Lenyn Sosa, 1-for-4 with a K.
  • Yoelqui Céspedes was 0-for-3 with a walk and a strikeout.

Winston-Salem 5, Hickory 2

  • Terrell Tatum was 0-for-4 with a strikeout.
  • Oscar Colás struck out all three times at bat.
  • Luis Mieses replaced him and singled.
  • Bryan Ramos went 0-for-3 with a walk.
  • Adam Hackenberg homered twice during a 2-for-4 night.

Kannapolis at Carolina PPD

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Jim Margalus

Writing about the White Sox for a 16th season, first here, then at South Side Sox, and now here again. Let’s talk curling.

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tommytwonines

From mlb.com:

Isolated Power (ISO)

ISO measures the raw power of a hitter by taking only extra-base hits — and the type of extra-base hit — into account.

For example, a player who goes 1-for-5 with a double has an ISO of .200. A player who goes 2-for-5 with a single and a double has a higher batting average than the first player, but the same ISO of .200.

The formula

(1x2B + 2x3B + 3xHR) / At-bats OR Slugging percentage – Batting average