Won-loss record can be misleading
The last place you should probably look to measure a pitcher's performance is the won-loss record.
It's one thing to be on a bad team that doesn't score a lot of runs and look longingly at the situation of a peer who plays for a team with a potent lineup. It's another thing entirely when your teammates buck up your own colleagues better than they do you. That's got to hurt. Today we are going to discuss the pairs of pitching teammates who had the most diverse run support in 2003. These are the men who must have felt like they were pitching for two different teams; one a lineup of world beaters and the other a collection of banjo-hitting patsies. That they are the same group of people has got to be puzzling and frustrating for the second men named in the following pairs:
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