Conference Comparison Report quickly allows interested party to review some Key Performance Indicators for all teams within a conference.

Most KPI's are self-explanatory.

Baseball

  • Conference W-L-T
  • Overall W-L-T
  • Head Coach Tenure
    • Number of years coaching , "*"  means pending coaching change.

Team Roster Insights

  • Roster Size (Website/EADA)
    • Compares the roster on the team website with the participation size reported to Dept of Education.  Why is this relevant, the team website for specified year might not accurately reflect player roster due to attrition, injuries, etc. (e.g. final 2016 Coastal Carolina website roster size equals 29, whereas they reported 35 to Dept. of Education). 
  • Player Attrition (Overall/Freshman)
    • Compares two consecutive years, (e.g. 2019 report compares 2018 and 2019 rosters).  Overall number of players from 2018 team that are not on 2019 roster
  • Grad Class (Under/Upper)
    • Number of Underclass (Freshman, Sophomore) vs Upperclass (Junior, Senior, Graduates)
  • Residency (In-State/Out-of-State)
    • Number of Students on team for home state vs Out-of-State
  • Transfers (Overall/JUCO)
    • Number of players that have transferred into program (Overall number of players vs number of Junior College Players)
  • Rostered Redshirts (Overall/Freshman)
    • Number of players on the roster that have been redshirted.  Note, there is a time lag with respects to teams identifying players on roster as being redshirted.  Also not all teams included their redshirts on the rosters.  This can lead to misrepresentation of Player Attrition
  • Collegiate Summer League (Overall/Top 10)
    • We collect summer league roster for more than 30 collegiate summer leagues. This insight can be used to determine which coaches have success with summer league placement.   Overall number of players that a team sent to summer league vs Number of players that played in a top 10 summer league

Cape Cod League

New England Collegiate League

Alaska Baseball League

Coastal Plain League

Cal Ripken Collegiate League

West Coast Collegiate League

Valley Baseball League

Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League

Northwoods League

California Collegiate League

  • MLB Player Draft (Overall/Signed)
    • Number of Players Drafted and signed for the specified year.  Why relevant?  Helps understand player attrition due to draft

Financials

  • Operating (Game-Day) Expenses Team
    • All expenses an institution incurs attributable to home, away, and neutral-site intercollegiate athletic contests (commonly known as game-day expenses), for (A) Lodging, meals, transportation, uniforms, and equipment for coaches, team members, support staff (including, but not limited to team managers and trainers), and others; and (B) Officials.
  • Total Expenses
    • All expenses attributable to intercollegiate athletic activities. This includes appearance guarantees and options, athletically related student aid, contract services, equipment, fundraising activities, operating expenses, promotional activities, recruiting expenses, salaries and benefits, supplies, travel, and any other expenses attributable to intercollegiate athletic activities.

General Information

  • Tuition In State
  • Tuition Out of State
  • R&B On Campus
  • R&B Off Campus

College Admission Tests

  • SAT 25/75
  • ACT 25/75

 

 2019  Season

Ivy League 2019 Conference Comparison

2018 Season

Ivy League 2018 Conference Comparison

Season 2017

Ivy League 2017 Conference Comparison

 

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Photos (3)
Original Post

A couple items of note....

In Cornell's case, they are both a public and private charter.  So part of their funding comes from the SUNY system for agriculture, arts & science and a few other colleges within the University.   In my experience, a couple transfers have come from the SUNY system.   I don't know if Columbia is getting their transfers from SUNY system as both schools are in NY.  They were the only schools listed as accepting transfers (edit in 2019)

These schools frequently get lumped together due to their academic rigor.  If you are being recruited by Ivys you need to know they couldn't be more different from each other.   My son had recruiting contact with 4 Ivys with 2 extending offers.   We did a lot of research on these schools.   Nothing about our communications, experience, visits, research, financial aid allowance was the same except the recruiting process that each school HAS to follow.     

Last edited by fenwaysouth
fenwaysouth posted:

A couple items of note....

In Cornell's case, they are both a public and private charter.  So part of their funding comes from the SUNY system for agriculture, arts & science and a few other colleges within the University.   In my experience, a couple transfers have come from the SUNY system.   I don't know if Columbia is getting their transfers from SUNY system as both schools are in NY.  They were the only schools listed as accepting transfers.

These schools frequently get lumped together due to their academic rigor.  If you are being recruited by Ivys you need to know they couldn't be more different from each other.   My son had recruiting contact with 4 Ivys with 2 extending offers.   We did a lot of research on these schools.   Nothing about our communications, experience, visits, research, financial aid allowance was the same except the recruiting process that each school HAS to follow.     

I'm still trying to reconcile the transfers.

Cornell current transfers com from GEORGIA HIGHLANDS COLLEGE, MOHAWK VALLEY CC, GEORGIA TECH

2018 - GEORGIA HIGHLANDS COLLEGE, GEORGIA TECH, COLLEGE OF SAN MATEO, KENYON, IONA

 

Columbia 2019 - MCLENNAN, WHITMAN, RICE

 

 

That's an honest mistake 9and7dad.   Yes, tough to read the graphics.  I had to break out the reading glasses for extra magnification.   

Regarding the Reshirt row.....No redshirting (5th year) and no graduate students in Ivy League athletics.  Ivy athletes get 4 years of eligibility.  If you have a year of NCAA eligibility left, it is possible to transfer to play elsewhere as a graduate student.   Two of my son's teammates were injured their sophomore year and had a year of NCAA eligibility.   They got MBAs at Duke while playing baseball.   

Last edited by fenwaysouth
Goosegg posted:

Once a player gets there, a player stays there. Virtually no attrition for an entire league.

Was going to say the same thing. Not too much attrition from the draft either as more seniors are drafted than juniors. Along Fenway's note, RipkenFanSon had a teammate who was hurt early senior year last year (game 4 of season). He's playing at USC for his 4th year of eligibility as a grad student. Duke had a grad student pitcher drafted last year who had earlier earned his Ivy degree from Princeton.

fenwaysouth posted:

That's an honest mistake 9and7dad.   Yes, tough to read the graphics.  I had to break out the reading glasses for extra magnification.   

Regarding the Reshirt row.....No redshirting (5th year) and no graduate students in Ivy League athletics.  Ivy athletes get 4 years of eligibility.  If you have a year of NCAA eligibility left, it is possible to transfer to play elsewhere as a graduate student.   Two of my son's teammates were injured their sophomore year and had a year of NCAA eligibility.   They got MBAs at Duke while playing baseball.   

Agreed. the JPG file is hard to read. 

Release v1.2 will have new graphics library for college profile

 

Current release

image[4)

 

Release v1.2

 

Upenn 2019 Team Roster Insights

 

 

 

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Photos (2)

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