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Seahawk Nation 08 Offline
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Post: #381
RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(04-14-2020 12:30 PM)bricksnivy Wrote:  Bryce Cota, brother of Clark, is transferring to UNCW next year. Two years of eligibility.

Very nice! He's had a rough go of it the last couple seasons. Missed nearly all of 2019 after season-ending surgery. Rehabbed, made it all the way back, only to make just 1 appearance in 2020. Then the season ended.

In 2018 he made 11 appearances and posted a 2.84 ERA. He struck out 7 but walked 9.

Now he's a veteran lefty about to turn 22 in a month. He'll be a man among boys out there for his final 2 years.
04-14-2020 03:14 PM
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2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
Another article from D1Baseball.com:

https://d1baseball.com/columns/three-con...-alliance/

Three Conferences Discussing Regional Scheduling Alliance

COLUMNS Kendall Rogers - April 27, 2020

College baseball coaches already have a wealth of experience dealing with roster management issues. Now, some coaches and administrators inside the Colonial Athletic Association, Big East Conference and Atlantic 10 Conference are looking to put together a temporary and regional scheduling alliance in all secondary sports to help save money in 2021.
With the coronavirus pandemic cancelling all spring sports and creating some unwanted uncertainty surrounding the college football season, college sports fans have seen some interesting happenings over the past couple of months. Some universities have announced layoffs, others have announced furloughs for athletic department employees, including some baseball coaches at places like Boise State. Some administrators are even struggling with the tough decisions of potentially cutting some Olympic sports.
Many programs around the country are investigating ways they can make life easier for their administrators from a budgetary standpoint, hence the idea of a regional scheduling alliance was created by Connecticut head coach Jim Penders. With the creation of this alliance, it would allow programs in similar regional proximities from the A-10, CAA and Big East to compete without placing a heavy burden on the programs from a financial standpoint.

“We’re working on trying to find a regional solution. It makes a lot of sense in the short term and my hope is that it would take a lot of financial burden away from the schools,” Penders said about the plan. “I first brought it up on a conference call with Big East coaches two weeks ago and I asked if anyone would be dead set against this. No one was. Essentially, we left the meeting looking to explore which other conferences would be willing to navigate this with us.”
The idea from Penders’ standpoint was to find some leagues of similar stature who have large geographic footprints. The A-10 and CAA came to mind, with the A-10 having teams in the Midwest, Northeast and Mid-Atlantic regions. The CAA has teams ranging from Northeastern in Boston to College of Charleston. In other words, plane flights, i.e., expensive trips, are the norm for some programs in those leagues.
Penders spoke with several coaches from those leagues, including Rhode Island’s Raphael Cerrato, Northeastern’s Mike Glavine, St. John’s Mike Hampton, Seton Hall’s Rob Sheppard and Fordham’s Kevin Leighton. All those coaches, he said, were on board with the general framework of the alliance.
“I got on the phone with a bunch of our neighborhood programs and looked at programs/conferences that would have big cost savings from playing more of a regionally-based schedule,” he said. “Those guys all seemed pretty enthusiastic about it, and my athletic director was open to any and all suggestions as a way to save money. After all, one of the reasons we want to do this is to help our athletic directors save some money.”
“At the end of the day, we’re all trying to make sure we keep as many kids in uniform on Opening Day 2021 as we had on Opening Day in 2020,” he continued, “We owe it to the game and the people who play it. I think anything has a good chance of happening right now. It has a chance, but everyone has to be on board. This is an alliance that would not only apply to baseball for one year, but also other secondary sports.”
——–
What would the framework for this scheduling alliance look like for baseball, and potentially, other spring sports?
Though the alliance discussions are still very much in the early stages, the general idea is that the scheduling would be done with a pod approach.
For instance, the Colonial Athletic Association would not have conference play like usual. Instead, a program like College of Charleston would only play teams in its region (South Carolina, North Carolina and Virginia) during the usual conference portion of the schedule. No regular season conference champion would be awarded in any of the three leagues and conference tournaments would be played. However, the tournament seedings would be based on RPIs.
No official pods have been put together throughout the discussion phase of this proposal, but programs like Connecticut ideally would be paired with Hofstra, Seton Hall, St. John’s, Massachusetts, Northeastern and Rhode Island, among others. The same kind of arrangement would be assembled for programs from these leagues in the Mid-Atlantic region, while the South Carolina-North Carolina and Virginia grouping could include Charleston, UNC Wilmington, Elon, George Mason, Davidson, Virginia Commonwealth, James Madison, William & Mary and Towson.

“We’re looking at this from a standpoint of conferences with similar constraints and geographical hallmarks,” one Colonial head coach said. “This would only be a one-time deal and would help eliminate air travel and expensive, long trips. It would help promote the idea that we’re trying to improve student-athlete safety.
“This would be a smart solution as a one-year deal until everyone gets back to normal,” the coach added. “This is going to be a collaborative effort amongst mid-major programs to minimize risk and expenditures from a travel standpoint. This will allow athletic departments to trim their budgets without teams having to cancel games to do it. This approach would give teams a full 56-game schedule without too much of a financial burden. I get the feeling from what I know that a lot of northern programs in these leagues really want this to happen. We’re on board, but I think those programs really want this to come to fruition.”
Specific details about the potential alliance are coming, but it’s clearly an idea that has many coaches from the Big East, CAA and A-10 openly engaged and intrigued. Sources say the A-10 and CAA seem to be all onboard with the idea, while it will be interesting to see if the idea resonates with other Big East athletic directors besides UConn’s David Benedict.
——–
One potential roadblock to a proposal such as this is the presence of some programs with no obvious geographic partners from the other two leagues.
Creighton out of the Big East and Saint Louis out of the Atlantic 10 are two prime examples of this, while Butler and Xavier, located in Indiana and Ohio, respectively, aren’t exactly close to teams from the CAA. They only share geographic proximity with Dayton out of the A-10.
What do you do with those programs?
“Creighton was the program initially that I thought would have the toughest time with it,” Penders said. “But then again, they’re on a flight for pretty much every conference game, so maybe it’s something they could get on board with.”
Creighton long-time head coach Ed Servais doesn’t have a dead set opinion on the A10-BigEast-CAA alliance just yet. He’s waiting for more concrete answers from his administration. But in a new world where the phrase ‘that’ll never happen’ can no longer be used, he’s being proactive in other ways, meeting for weekly Zoom calls with other coaches from the nation’s Heartland, while also meeting with fellow Big East skippers.
Servais has been meeting with coaches from Kansas, Kansas State, Missouri State, Iowa and Illinois State, along with some input from Nebraska, about college baseball’s immediate future from a scheduling standpoint. What if Creighton and these programs have to do their own regional scheduling because of state travel constraints? Should programs, moving forward, play doubleheaders on Saturday and one game on Sunday to trim some costs? Those two questions are just two of many that have come up in the Ritch Price-led Zoom calls, along with other calls involving Big East coaches.
“It kind of started out as a discussion on regional scheduling. If we have to do it, how would we do it — and quickly?, Servais said. “We’re in a really unique situation right now. My fear is that we get left behind at a school like Creighton, but we’re not going to let that happen. I’ve heard anything from our administration. Until then, we’re going to continue to believe we’ll have a regular conference schedule. We’re not really sure if we’re going to lose any games or not at this point.
“There aren’t a lot of benefits to not having football,” he continued. “But this might be one of those times.”
The fallout from the coronavirus has already hit some athletic departments hard, and that impact will be magnified this fall if a vast majority of conferences do not allow fans to attend games. The doomsday scenario would be no football at all, which would not bode well for athletic departments or the long-term health of some baseball programs.
With all the uncertainty, coaches from the Big East, CAA and A-10 are looking short and long-term. They want to make sure they find creative ways to trim their budgets. They also want to make sure they actually have a program in a few months.
Everything is on the table.
04-28-2020 11:24 AM
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geewizNU Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
I certainly would be on board with this to save money.

I think it would kind of great to play nothing but regional teams for one year.
04-28-2020 04:00 PM
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geewizNU Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
From D1 Baseball ...

2020 Conference Wrap: Colonial Athletic Association
Aaron Fitt - May 14, 2020


It’s still hard to believe the 2020 college baseball season is over after just four weeks of play. Most conferences didn’t even reach league play before the coronavirus halted the season, so it would be pointless to give out any legitimate awards or draw any sweeping conclusions from our meager sample size. With that in mind, we won’t be releasing a 2020 All-America team or naming a national Player of the Year or Freshman of the Year.


BEST TEAM
UNC Wilmington

College of Charleston (12-2) and Northeastern (10-5 with a nice road series win over Florida Atlantic) also got off to strong starts and notched some quality wins, and both appeared to be worthy contenders for the CAA title. But we’re going to stick with our preseason pick to win the league: UNC Wilmington, which got off to a good 11-5 start that was highlighted by a road sweep of Kentucky. The Wildcats weren’t exactly the class of the SEC, but they do have talent, and sweeping any SEC team on the road stands out. The Seahawks followed it up by stubbing their toes with a home series loss to Memphis, but they rebounded with a quality midweek win against East Carolina in their final game of the season.

I thought in the preseason that UNCW had the rotation arms to win a regional, and two of those starters — Landen Roupp (3-1, 2.00 with a league-best 30 strikeouts against seven walks in 27 IP) and Zarion Sharpe (2-1, 2.18) were off to very encouraging starts, while veteran Luke Gesell (3-0, 4.71) is a proven workhorse. The Seahawks had the best and deepest pitching staff in the CAA, as well as a nice core of quality veteran hitters like Cole Weiss (.305/.397/.441), Noah Bridges (.290/.371/.387, 8 SB) and Jackson Meadows. This team’s ceiling would ultimately be determined by how its talented young position players (like Trevor Marsh, Brooks Baldwin, Jac Croom, Matt Suggs and Ron Evans) developed. The early indications were certainly positive. As first-year head coach Randy Hood said in our UNCW Fall Report:

“So we’ve got some pieces and got some depth, got some left/right type matchups. It’s just a matter of plugging in the right guys and finding the right mix as we go. I like our team. They’ve been loose all fall, they’ve done what we’ve asked them to, and hopefully, they’ll keep getting better.”


MOST SURPRISING TEAM
College of Charleston

We expected 2020 to be a transition year for the very young Cougars, and we picked them to finish sixth in our CAA preview, writing: The Cougars must replace a host of departed mainstays from last year’s second-place club, leaving just three returning players who logged more than 100 at-bats last year, and none who registered 160 at-bats.

So coach Chad Holbrook’s club caught our eye by racing out to a 12-2 start, highlighted by an 11-2 midweek blowout of Clemson on the road. The Cougars had yet to prove themselves against high-caliber weekend competition, but they certainly made a nice early impression. Offensively, CofC got the big bounceback it needed from senior first baseman Ari Sechopoulos (.360/.475/.680, 20 RBI) and a big step forward from fellow senior Harrison Hawkins (.333/.365/.483) in his second year in the program. Spark plug freshman shortstop Trotter Harlan (.321/.390/.491) has the look of a future star — Holbrook thinks he has a chance to be a special player over the next few years. And physical outfielder Donald Hansis (.289/.358/.667, 5 HR, 14 RBI) ranked as the most impactful junior-college transfer in the CAA, helping Charleston’s new-look lineup hit the ground running.

But the Cougars were even better on the mound, ranking seventh in the nation with a 2.13 staff ERA. Seniors Jordan Carr (1-0, 3.60, 24-8 K-BB in 25 IP) plus freshmen Caswell Smith (3-0, 1.45) and CJ Czerwinski (3.38 ERA in 13.1 IP) formed a strong weekend rotation, and the Cougars got contributions from a host of different arms in the bullpen — eight different pitchers on the staff posted 0.00 ERAs in at least one inning of work, led by Zach Williams (1-0, 0.00 in seven appearances over 11 IP).

MOST IMPRESSIVE HITTER
Austin Gauthier, Hofstra

This one is a slam dunk. Gauthier was a force of nature in the 14 games he played, leading all CAA hitters in batting (.411), OBP (.515), slugging (.714), and of course OPS (1.229). He hit six doubles and three home runs — exceeding his entire 2019 season total (two homers in 171 at-bats). Gauthier was an everyday player as a freshman in 2018 and as a sophomore last year, but he made a gradual step forward, improving his OPS from .618 in ’18 to .747 in ’19. He made another quantum leap as a junior, learning into some of the sneaky pop he had flashed at times earlier in his career. The best athlete on the Hofstra roster, Gauthier stands out for his range and arm strength at shortstop, and he’s a smart baserunner. As the Pride’s shortstop and leadoff man, Gauthier was the engine that made the offense go and also the glue of the defense.

MOST IMPRESSIVE PITCHER
Justin Showalter, James Madison

After posting a 7.24 ERA in nine relief appearances as a freshman in 2018, Showalter took a nice step forward as a sophomore in 2019, posting a 3.72 ERA in 36.1 innings over 10 appearances (nine starts). The Dukes predicted a big breakout junior year for him, saying in the preseason that his “upside is through the roof.” A physical 6-foot-4 right-hander with a 90-93 fastball, a legit slider and putaway changeup, Showalter simply needed to put the pieces all together. And that’s exactly what he did this spring, going 4-0, 0.68 in five appearances (four starts). His high walk rate held him back in 2019, but this spring he pounded the zone, posting a 21-4 K-BB mark in 26.2 IP, while also holding opponents to a .144 average.

BEST SENIOR
Brandon Raquet, William & Mary

Raquet has been a key bat in the Tribe lineup for four years, posting a .939 OPS as a freshman and then bouncing back from a sophomore slump to post a .933 OPS as a junior. But he was off to a torrid start to his senior year, hitting .328/.453/.705 for a 1.158 OPS that ranked second in the CAA. In just 61 at-bats, he smacked four homers, four triples and three doubles while driving in 11. A strong, compact 5-foot-10, 190-pound corner outfielder, Raquet’s power bat is his calling card, but he also runs well. Raquet has one of the best long-term track records of any CAA hitter, and he was having his best season yet before the pandemic shut everything down.

Honorable mention to the afore-mentioned Ari Sechopoulos and Jordan Carr (both of CofC), William & Mary RHP Chris Farrell (2-0, 0.42), Northeastern RHP Kyle Murphy (2-2, 3.00), Elon LHP Dean McCarthy (2-2, 3.92), and Delaware catcher Jack Goan (.333/.355/.596).

BEST FRESHMAN
Caswell Smith, College of Charleston

Listed as the league’s No. 3 Impact Freshmen in our CAA season preview, Smith managed to exceed even those high expectations, going 3-0, 1.35 with 20 strikeouts against eight walks in 20 innings over four starts. He held opponents to a .203 batting average. The power-armed 6-foot-3 right-hander has a very bright future, but and his debut was exciting, suggesting that he has a real chance to harness his full potential as his collegiate career unfolds. Here’s what we wrote about Smith in the season preview:

CofC coach Chad Holbrook said the super-talented Smith reminds him of major leaguer Matt Harvey when he was a freshman at North Carolina; he’s an excellent athlete with a clean arm action that can produce 92-95 heat with good sink. Holbrook thinks he has a chance to develop into the first Cougar to be drafted in the first round by the time his collegiate career is done.

Each of the top four players on our preseason Impact Freshmen list got off to strong starts. Honorable mention goes to the No. 1 player on that list, Northeastern RHP Sebastian Keane (3-1, 4.50, 24-6 K-BB in 20 IP); No. 2 Chase DeLauter of James Madison (.382/.455/.559); and No. 4 Trotter Harlan of Charleston (.321/.390/.491). Delaware third baseman Joey Loynd didn’t make the preseason list but also deserves honorable mention after hitting .342/.479/.605 with two homers in 38 at-bats.

BREAKOUT HITTER
Jared Dupere, Northeastern

Dupere got his feet with 90 at-bats as a freshman in 2019 and struggled mightily, hitting .156/.222/.311 with four homers. But the coaching staff predicted big things for him as a sophomore, telling us in the preseason that Dupere has “plus speed and power. Has a very good arm and can defend well. Contact needs to improve but he has all of the tools. Looking for a big jump from him this season.”

Dupere, an exciting lefthanded-hitting center fielder, did indeed make a big jump in 2020, hitting .359/.394/.578 with six doubles, two homers and 13 RBIs in 64 at-bats, playing a key role in Northeastern’s strong start, which included a road series sweep of South Florida and a road series win of Florida Atlantic. He still has room to improve his offensive approach, as he still struck out 23 times against five walks in 15 games, but he clearly improved the quality of his contact and showed why the Huskies are so excited about his future. Look for another step forward in 2021.

BREAKOUT PITCHER
Sam Jacobsak, Northeastern

A talented 6-foot-5, 200-pound junior right-hander, Jacobsak struggled with his control over his first two seasons in the Northeastern bullpen, walking 17 batters in 17 innings as a freshman (when he posted a 6.35 ERA), then walking 17 in 32 innings as a sophomore (5.34 ERA). But this spring he moved into the rotation and did a much better job pounding the strike zone, posting a 25-5 K-BB mark in 24.2 innings, which helped him go 2-1, 3.65. He also held opponents to a .207 batting average. Once again, the Northeastern coaching staff saw this emergence coming, telling us in the preseason that Jacobsak had made a jump physically and with the quality of his stuff. His fastball climbed into the 90-92 range and bumped 93, and his slider became a wipeout pitch, giving him draft potential in 2020. But the draft getting shortened to five rounds means there’s a good chance Jacobsak will be back in 2021 with a chance to really establish himself as a top-10-rounds prospect.
05-16-2020 03:51 PM
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SEA33HAWK Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
There's an idea floating around among coaches that the start of college baseball be moved 4 weeks to March. Regular season would then finish the end of June. Playoffs would finish in July. This is of financial benefit mostly to the northern schools. They wouldn't have to travel south so much due to the cold weather in the north.
05-29-2020 08:12 PM
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Seahawk Nation 08 Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(05-29-2020 08:12 PM)SEA33HAWK Wrote:  There's an idea floating around among coaches that the start of college baseball be moved 4 weeks to March. Regular season would then finish the end of June. Playoffs would finish in July. This is of financial benefit mostly to the northern schools. They wouldn't have to travel south so much due to the cold weather in the north.

I wouldn’t mind this at all. The northern schools deserve a little bit of a break.

This change would be a deadly blow to the quality of the Summer Leagues. But I don’t mind that either. Summer league schedules have gotten out of hand in terms of the amount of games they play in such a short span. They’re great for fans but horrible from the player and quality of play perspective.

As a side note, the Minor Leagues are getting crushed currently. Not only were affiliates already getting shut down across the country before COVID, now thousands of players are about to see their careers cut short. Hopefully none of them will be former Seahawk draftees but there’d be no way to help that if they are. The Korean Baseball League or other international/independent leagues would be their only options to keep playing.
(This post was last modified: 05-30-2020 09:56 AM by Seahawk Nation 08.)
05-30-2020 09:52 AM
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solohawks Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(05-30-2020 09:52 AM)Seahawk Nation 08 Wrote:  I wouldn’t mind this at all. The northern schools deserve a little bit of a break.

We wouldnt want to be unfair to the Big 10 now would we 03-melodramatic

This idea has been kicked around for quite sometime. I remember reading an article quoting the Minnesota head coach stating that the early start date was unfair and violated the principles of fairness and that this rule prevented all teams from having an equal chance to win the national championship.

I'm not a fan of changing the start date and having college baseball going on until July just because the Big 10 has to travel a bit
05-30-2020 01:24 PM
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SEA33HAWK Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(05-30-2020 01:24 PM)solohawks Wrote:  
(05-30-2020 09:52 AM)Seahawk Nation 08 Wrote:  I wouldn’t mind this at all. The northern schools deserve a little bit of a break.

We wouldnt want to be unfair to the Big 10 now would we 03-melodramatic

This idea has been kicked around for quite sometime. I remember reading an article quoting the Minnesota head coach stating that the early start date was unfair and violated the principles of fairness and that this rule prevented all teams from having an equal chance to win the national championship.

I'm not a fan of changing the start date and having college baseball going on until July just because the Big 10 has to travel a bit

Believe it or not, the northeast is loaded with midmajor schools who have to go south to play in February and March. Then there are the mountain schools in like Tennessee and Kentucky. And to be honest, I am a longtime baseball season ticket holder. And, while we have all those home games in February and March, the last five years or so have been cold. It has definitely hurt our attendance. Even on the days when the sun is out, when it goes down, it gets cold. Especially with so many windy days.
05-30-2020 02:02 PM
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Seahawk Nation 08 Offline
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(05-30-2020 01:24 PM)solohawks Wrote:  
(05-30-2020 09:52 AM)Seahawk Nation 08 Wrote:  I wouldn’t mind this at all. The northern schools deserve a little bit of a break.

We wouldnt want to be unfair to the Big 10 now would we 03-melodramatic

This idea has been kicked around for quite sometime. I remember reading an article quoting the Minnesota head coach stating that the early start date was unfair and violated the principles of fairness and that this rule prevented all teams from having an equal chance to win the national championship.

I'm not a fan of changing the start date and having college baseball going on until July just because the Big 10 has to travel a bit


I wasn’t thinking about the Big 10 when I posted that.

I understand you can’t legislate the climate, but a February start just makes no sense for baseball. It’s also not safe for travel; most baseball teams bus rather than fly, unlike their winter sport counterparts.

Start in March and push things back 2 weeks or so.
(This post was last modified: 05-30-2020 02:13 PM by Seahawk Nation 08.)
05-30-2020 02:11 PM
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RE: 2020 UNCW Baseball Thread
(05-30-2020 09:52 AM)Seahawk Nation 08 Wrote:  Hopefully none of them will be former Seahawk draftees but there’d be no way to help that if they are.

It's tough to keep up with all this, but the only one I've seen so far, unfortunately, is Robbie. [Image: a8c2447fac3b9638d168ef519a147fac.jpg]
05-30-2020 02:11 PM
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