The oddball season for the Toronto Blue Jays continues. I wrote in this post a few weeks ago that the Blue Jays were (at the time) 3-13 during day games, and 12-6 at night.
The Jays yesterday lost their fourth straight in the final game of a three game sweep in Atlanta (by the Braves). It was, no surprise, a day game. (As an aside, the Blue Jays amassed a total of 2, 5, and 5 hits, a 12 for 93 performance in the series; that's a nice .129 batting average, prompting number one starter Ricky Romero to pop off).
The Jays are now 9-21 during day games. That's a .300 winning percentage, not bad for a batting average, but would, over the course of a 162 game season, approach the record for the worst in modern history.
Toronto continues to essentially appear to be two different teams between day and night, posting a 27-18 record during night games (which includes two of the three losses in Atlanta). That computes as a .600 winning percentage.
If the Sunlight Blue Jays were to compete in a division with the Moonlight Jays, the standings would look like this:
W L PCT GB
Moonlight 27 - 18 (.600) --
Sunlight 9 - 21 (.300) 10.5
Over the course of two hypothetical 162 game seasonS, the Moonies would finish with a 97-65 record, perhaps competing for the AL East crown. The daytime bunch would finish with a 48-114 record, a shocking 49 games behind.
Neither team would hit with runners in scoring position, so at least that would remain stable.