## About Ground into Double Play (GIDP)

A pitcher is awarded a ground into double play (GiDP) when the batter they are facing hits into a double play. In the context of pitching, Double plays are a positive events for a pitcher or team and is credited when two offensive players are called out on a single play after the ball has been put into play or the batter strikes out. Generally, for Ground into Double Play (GIDP), higher is better. (Source)

## Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's Ground into Double Play (GIDP) Per Season Comparison Line Chart

This bar chart compares Max Scherzer's and Justin Verlander’s Ground into Double Play (GIDP) for each season of their Major League careers. The data is displayed by player season number instead of the season year to allow for better comparisons as the players progressed through their careers.

## Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's Per Season Ground into Double Play (GIDP) Box Plot

This chart attempts to draw a comparison between Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander by summarizing their Ground into Double Play (GIDP) for each season they played. The box represents the middle 50% of the data for each player with the line in the box being the median value. The whiskers represent the ranges for the top and bottom 25% of the data. Review the spread and medians to draw your conclusions!

## Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's Cumulative Ground into Double Play (GIDP) by Season

This line chart shows Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's cumulative Ground into Double Play (GIDP) total by season for both their career. This graph attempts to compare yearly progression for both players to answer questions like who was better or is one tracking with the other.

## Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's Ground into Double Play (GIDP) Comparison Data Table

This table shows Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander's Ground into Double Play (GIDP) statistics by season for their full MLB careers. Included with the raw season stats are the aggregations’ sum, average, minimum, maximum, and median. The data is displayed by season number instead of by calendar year to allow for better comparisons as the players progressed through their careers. Because not all players have the same career lengths, seasons not completed will display "—"