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NASA-SpaceX mission: Astronauts board the Crew Dragon from the ISS Ground beef recall 2020: JBS Food Canada recalls more than 38,000 pounds of meat Steven Adams’ wife sent two pans of lasagna to tide him over in Orlando

In the early days of the NBA’s Orlando bubble, players shared some pretty sad pictures of the food they were given to eat during quarantine.

© Pool Photo-USA TODAY Sports Thanks to his wife, Steven Adams should be well-fed in Orlando.

Troy Daniels shares his first meal inside the Orlando Bubble on Instagram

— NBA Central (@TheNBACentral) July 8, 2020

After seeing some of those images, Steven Adams’ wife did something proactive to make sure her man wasn’t lacking any legitimate sustenance.

During Saturday’s game between the Oklahoma City Thunder and Utah Jazz, we discovered that Adams’ wife baked two extra pans of lasagna for him to take with him to the bubble.

Steven Adams' wife saw the bubble food pics and baked him 2 extra pans of lasagna to bring with him

— CJ Fogler #BlackLivesMatter (@cjzero) August 1, 2020

That’s what I’m talking about, baby!

The lasagna appears to be doing wonders for Adams, too. He’s been making some incredible plays (such as this). At the time of this writing, he had scored 16 points and hauled down 11 rebounds as the Thunder led the Jazz by the score of 99-78 in the middle of the fourth quarter.

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Full screen 1/31 SLIDES © David Kohl-USA TODAY Sports NBA Mock Draft 2.0 While we still have to speculate about whether Onyeka Okongwu can hit a three-point shot or Killian Hayes still looks good in an NBA workout, we won't speculate about the draft order. We're going to leave that to a random lottery simulation, courtesy of Tankathon. Sorry Golden State: The Warriors may be the worst team in the league, but in this version of the lottery, they're picking fourth. 2/31 SLIDES © Stephen Lew-USA TODAY Sports DETROIT | Anthony Edwards, G, Georgia The Pistons' top draft need is "everything." So it makes sense to take the player who has the best chance at stardom. Edwards is big (6-foot-5, 225 pounds), built like a linebacker and relentless when it comes to attacking the rim. His shooting percentages weren't great his freshman year, but he was the only offensive option on a Bulldog team that had little spacing. But he's young and he's a great shot maker, and playing alongside Blake Griffin should get him a lot of open looks. The Pistons just have to hope their first top-two pick since Darko Milicic doesn't follow his career path. 3/31 SLIDES © Photo by Anthony Au-Yeung/Getty Images WASHINGTON | LaMelo Ball, G, Illawarra Hawks The Wizards defy the odds and move up to No. 2 in our lottery and select a backcourt partner for Bradley Beal. Ball is a 6-foot-7 playmaker who showed uncanny court vision in his truncated season in Australia. The NBL is a far cry from the NBA, but Ball held his own against much older players, showing amazing passing skills and good defensive instincts, although not always good defensive effort. Still, Beal is going to love his passing and unselfishness, and while Ball's jumper looks ugly now, his brother Lonzo's jumper also looked ugly in college, and he just shot 38.3 percent from three-point range in his third season. 4/31 SLIDES © John Reed-USA TODAY Sports ATLANTA | Isaac Okoro, F, Auburn This could be a little high for Okoro, but the Hawks want wings who can play defense alongside Trae Young, and Okoro is the most promising perimeter defender in this draft class. He’s only 19, but he does little things and makes winning plays like a veteran. The Hawks will hope that Young's presence and Cam Reddish's steady improvement will let them be patient with Okoro's shot and that Okoro's defense can clean up some of Young's defensive lapses. Slideshow continues on the next slide 5/31 SLIDES © Ben Queen-USA TODAY Sports GOLDEN STATE | Tyrese Haliburton, G, Iowa State The Warriors are still likely to trade down out of this spot to get a veteran, given their rapidly closing window of contention and a gigantic trade exception courtesy of Andre Iguodala. If they stay put, Haliburton could be a great fit. He's skinny (only 180 pounds at 6-foot-5), but he's the type of long-armed, cerebral player the Warriors thrived with when Shaun Livingston was coming off the bench. His efficiency, block and steal numbers were off the charts, and he was deadly spotting up from long distance, even if his shot looks strange. The combination of passing, basketball IQ and ball handling makes him the best immediate fit for the Warriors. 6/31 SLIDES © Photo by Seffi Magriso/Euroleague Basketball via Getty Images CLEVELAND | Deni Avdija, F, Maccabi Tel Aviv Avdija is the best international prospect in the draft, a smart offensive player and skilled passer who could play either forward position. His passing will open up Cleveland’s offense, and he moves so well without the ball that he complements the ball-dominant guards, Colln Sexton and Darius Garland, in the backcourt. They could go for James Wiseman here, but Cleveland already has $72 million tied up with three centers (Andre Drummond, Larry Nance and Kevin Love), and it’s not a coincidence that GM Koby Altman spent six days scouting Avdija earlier this year. 7/31 SLIDES © David Kohl-USA TODAY Sports MINNESOTA | Obi Toppin, F, Dayton Toppin was the best player in college basketball this season, scoring at will near the basket (he led the nation in dunks), making shots from the perimeter and passing well. His defense is a question, as he shows effort but not a lot of lateral quickness, so he'll fit in great alongside D'Angelo Russell and Karl-Anthony Towns! Minnesota has already traded next year's first-round pick and is desperate to keep Towns happy, so the 22-year-old Toppin fits the team's win-now focus as well as its emphasis on outside shooting. The defense may be a sieve, but the Wolves should put up a ton of points. 8/31 SLIDES © Photo by TF-Images/Getty Images NEW YORK | Killian Hayes, G, Ulm A late-season surge answered questions about Hayes, who was already well established as a quality ball handler and passer and who won’t turn 19 until July. His outside shooting improved and he cut down on his turnovers, which were the biggest knocks on his game besides a slow first step. Would the Knicks be gun-shy about picking another French point guard after Frank Ntilikina disappointed? They shouldn't, because Hayes could become a star in "la Grosse Pomme." 9/31 SLIDES © The Commercial Appeal-USA TODAY NETWORK via Imagn Content Services, LLC CHICAGO | James Wiseman, C, Memphis Wiseman is a polarizing prospect, a physical marvel at 7-foot-1 who runs well but whose athletic attributes haven’t translated to on-court results yet. Due to eligibility issues, he played only three games in college this season, but he flashed the potential to be an outstanding defender and finisher on pick-and-rolls. Even with Wendell Carter in the fold, Wiseman's star potential is too enticing to pass up at No. 8, since, more than anything, the Bulls need stars. Slideshow continues on the next slide 10/31 SLIDES © Kirby Lee-USA TODAY Sports CHARLOTTE | Onyeka Okongwu, C, USC The Hornets would be thrilled if USC’s star freshman drops to them. Okongwu had an excellent first season and has a ton of defensive potential. He put up 16.2 points, 8.2 rebounds and almost three blocks a game, plus he's a smart, hustling rebounder who can handle the ball. He's a little small for a center at 6-foot-9, but Michael Jordan will love watching how hard Okongwu plays — on an iPad while drinking a giant glass of tequila, of course. 11/31 SLIDES © Kim Klement-USA TODAY Sports PHOENIX | Tyrese Maxey, G, Kentucky Maxey is a 6-foot-3 playmaker from Kentucky who is one of the best players in this draft in terms of getting his own shot, and his floater game is beautiful. For the Suns, it’s important that he’s a solid and competitive defender, because they’ll need that alongside Devin Booker. Maxey is smart and athletic, and he makes a good backcourt partner for Booker or Ricky Rubio. 12/31 SLIDES © Rob Kinnan-USA TODAY Sports SAN ANTONIO | Devin Vassell, F, Florida State Vassell has been moving up on mock drafts throughout the offseason, perhaps as people realize how valuable his three-and-D skills are in the modern NBA. He's a good one-on-one defender, and he's also excellent in his defensive rotations. His offensive game is a bit limited, especially on drives, but he can pass and shoot threes off the dribble. But a smart wing defender who's skinny and shoots threes seems right up Coach Pop's alley, though if he had a wine cellar or European citizenship he'd be absolutely perfect for the Spurs. 13/31 SLIDES © Photo by Anthony Au-Yeung/Getty Images SACRAMENTO | R.J. Hampton, G, New Zealand Breakers The Kings are in an unusual position in that their starting five is set, and they’re well-covered for big men. This allows them to take a flyer on a prospect like Hampton, who played in New Zealand instead of in college last year. Hampton didn’t do much in an injury-shortened year, but he can play both guard spots and he’s an excellent ball handler. This young team is about to get expensive when De'Aaron Fox signs an extension, so Hampton could be the perfect economical reinforcement. 14/31 SLIDES © Jim Brown-USA TODAY Sports NEW ORLEANS | Aaron Nesmith, G, Vanderbilt What type of player should New Orleans be surrounding Zion Williamson with? A guy like Nesmith, who shot a scorching 52.2 percent from deep in his 14 games last season. He’s big and strong enough (6-foot-6, 213 lbs.) to contribute right away off the bench and make teams pay when they inevitably double Zion. Slideshow continues on the next slide 15/31 SLIDES © Bob Donnan-USA TODAY Sports PORTLAND | Cole Anthony, G, North Carolina Anthony's dad, Greg, played for some good Blazers teams at the tail end of his career, and his son could be a great fit in Rip City. Anthony had a rough year for a terrible North Carolina team last year, but his lack of spacing disguised how good his shot-making can be. Anthony can handle the ball, hit step-back jumpers and fly up and down the court. He'd be a huge upgrade on Anfernee Simons at the backup guard spots, and while he's not a great passer, he should be able to get buckets right away. 16/31 SLIDES © Joe Nicholson-USA TODAY Sports ORLANDO | Jaden McDaniels, F, Washington Just from a picture of McDaniels, you would assume he's going to Orlando, where GM John Hammond always tries to take the tallest, rangiest athletes available. He’s a 6-foot-10, 200-pound guy who can do a little bit of everything — shoot, pass, handle the ball — but just none of it particularly well yet. But if the Magic get him in their system and he starts to defend, there’s a lot of upside with McDaniels. 17/31 SLIDES © Vincent Carchietta-USA TODAY Sports MINNESOTA (from Brooklyn)| Saddiq Bey, F, Villanova Minnesota needs defense and shooting at small forward, and that's exactly what Bey brings. Plus, a guy coming out of Villanova's system may provide a welcome upgrade in defensive awareness for the oft-confused Wolves defense. 18/31 SLIDES © Photo by Tolga Adanali/Euroleague Basketball via Getty Images BOSTON (from Memphis) | Theo Maledon, G, Villeurbanne Maledon is a 6-foot-5 point guard from France who isn’t going to overwhelm anyone with his athleticism. Instead, he’s going to carve out a spot in the league with his outside shooting and his unselfish ball distribution, perfect for a team like Boston where he’s not going to be a second or even third option anytime soon. And if a salary crunch sends Marcus Smart out of town, he may get a chance to play some minutes off the bench. 19/31 SLIDES © Troy Taormina-USA TODAY Sports DALLAS (from Brooklyn) | Precious Achiuwa, F/C, Memphis Achiuwa had an excellent freshman year at Memphis, where he played center in James Wiseman’s absence, which showed off what should be his primary pro position. He’s 6-foot-9 with a 7-foot-2  wing span and plays with an incredible motor on both ends. Dallas has a good track record of getting big men to shoot, which would make Achiuwa really useful in the future. In the short term, he could be effective rolling hard to the rim in a two-man game with Luka Doncic. 20/31 SLIDES © Michael C. Johnson-USA TODAY Sports MILWAUKEE (from Indiana) | Jahmi'us Ramsey, G, Texas Tech The Bucks are an absolute powerhouse this season, but there’s always room for improvement, especially when it comes to shooting from their guards. Enter Ramsey, the long-armed combo guard who hit 42 percent of his three-pointers at Texas Tech. So far that’s his primary skill offensively, but it’s also the main thing he’d be asked to do next season. Ramsey likes to run the floor, just like the Bucks do, and at 6-foot-4, he has a solid 6-foot-6 wingspan, even if he doesn't always know what he's doing on defense. 21/31 SLIDES © Joshua S. Kelly-USA TODAY Sports BROOKLYN (from Philadelphia) | Patrick Williams, F, Florida State This pick may come down to whomever co-GMs Kyrie Irving and Kevin Durant want to draft, but with the Nets set at point guard, they should go with the best wing available. That’s likely to be Williams of Florida State, a solid defender for an 18-year-old on a good college team. Williams may not have star upside, but this Brooklyn team needs good role players. If Williams is at all skeptical about the roundness of the Earth, he could be a great fit in Brooklyn. 22/31 SLIDES © Photo by Panagiotis Moschandreou/Euroleague Basketball via Getty Images DENVER (from Houston) | Aleksej Pokusevski, F, Olympiacos Denver proved it wasn't afraid to take a skilled big man with an ultra-skinny frame when it drafted Bol Bol last year, and the 7-foot, 200-pound Pokusevski is a similarly intriguing package in a decidedly non-NBA body. Of course, he's only 18, and dining with fellow Serb Nikola Jokic should help him put on weight. Pokusevski has great ball skills and perimeter shooting for a 7-footer, passing like no other 7-footer in the league besides, well, Jokic. He may need to spend his entire rookie year in the weight room, but Pokusevski has a ton of upside. 23/31 SLIDES © Rob Kinnan-USA TODAY Sports PHILADELPHIA (from Oklahoma City) | Tre Jones, G, Duke The younger brother of Tyus, Tre Jones shot quite well off the catch at Duke, including some extremely clutch shots. He’s a good playmaker and won Player of the Year and Defensive Player of the Year in the ACC. The knock on him is his ability to create for himself, but his spacing is much more crucial for the Sixers while he’s backing up or playing alongside Ben Simmons. 24/31 SLIDES © Tommy Gilligan-USA TODAY Sports MIAMI | Jalen Smith, F/C, Maryland With Kelly Olynyk a possible casualty as Miami hoards cap space for 2021, Smith could be a nice replacement. He showed a Myles Turner-esque skill set last year, blocking shots and making 36 percent of his threes. If he can continue to protect the rim in the NBA, that's a combination that Erik Spoelstra and the Heat really love. 25/31 SLIDES © Stephen R. Sylvanie-USA TODAY Sports UTAH | Josh Green, G, Arizona The Jazz add another Australian player to replace Dante Exum and give Joe Ingles someone to eat Vegemite with. Green plays tough defense and sets screens, and while he has a weird-looking jumper, it was good enough for him to make 36 percent of his threes last season. 26/31 SLIDES © Stan Szeto-USA TODAY Sports OKLAHOMA CITY (from Denver) | Nico Mannion, G, Arizona Though he didn’t finish the season well for Arizona, Mannion still has a lot of potential as a prospect, with a great deal of shot-making ability. His draft stock fell, but OKC might not be able to pass on his potential. Plus, as always, the Thunder need more outside shooting. 27/31 SLIDES © Rob Kinnan-USA TODAY Sports BOSTON | Vernon Carey Jr., C, Duke Carey, Jr. had an excellent freshman campaign (17.8 points, 8.8 rebounds), even if a lot of it was based on his feasting on post-ups. But it's hard to knock him for playing so effectively, even if it might not translate to the next level. Carey simply has too much upside for the Celtics to pass on here. If he can expand his shooting range, Boston’s the perfect situation for him to develop as a defensive big. 28/31 SLIDES © Marvin Gentry-USA TODAY Sports NEW YORK (from LA Clippers) | Kira Lewis, G, Alabama: Yes, it’s a second point guard for the Knicks, but they need playmakers, and Lewis could be a good one. He’s extremely fast, gets a lot of steals and shot over 36 percent from three as a sophomore. If the Knicks decide they want to run with R.J. Barrett and Mitchell Robinson, Lewis is the perfect guard to push them to it. 29/31 SLIDES © Mike Carter-USA TODAY Sports TORONTO | Xavier Tillman, C, Michigan State In college, Tillman already looked like a Raptor. He defends hard in the post, but he can switch onto the perimeter. He sets screens, blocks shots and shoots well. The reason he dropped this far is that he’s already 21 and seemingly hit his ceiling, but this is a guy who’s a useful backup big right now. 30/31 SLIDES © Stephen R. Sylvanie-USA TODAY Sports LA LAKERS | Isaiah Stewart, C, Washington Stewart was once the No. 2 recruit in the country, and while his stock has fallen, he had an excellent year with a mediocre Huskies team. While he won’t feast on post-ups the way he did in college, he’s tough and competitive, and his excellent hands and shooting potential could make him an excellent target for LeBron James. 31/31 SLIDES © Photo by John McCoy/Getty Images BOSTON (from Milwaukee) | Tyrell Terry, G, Stanford Tyrell Terry is potentially a transcendent shooter who hit 48 percent of his catch-and-shoot threes last year at Stanford. He has seemingly unlimited range, moves well without the ball and makes up for his small frame (he's only 160 pounds) with creative finishing moves. What's the knock on him? He's very small (6-foot-2) and not very strong — just look at those arms! But the Celtics have had success with small scoring guards before (see: Isaiah Thomas), and their roster is so loaded that they can wait for Terry (they've also had success with Terrys) to figure it out. 31/31 SLIDES

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Max Scherzer exits after one inning with hamstring injury as going stays rough for pitchers

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WASHINGTON — As Major League Baseball enjoys a couple days of relative calm in navigating its 60-game season within a pandemic, another unfortunate sidelight to this quickly workshopped season reared its head. 

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Yet another unplanned exit by an All-Star pitcher.

Washington Nationals ace Max Scherzer, the three-time Cy Young Award winner, exited his third start of the season Wednesday night after a laborious 27-pitch first inning during which his velocity was down. 

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After the New York Mets defeated the Nationals 3-1, Scherzer said he tweaked his right hamstring Tuesday and it hampered him during his inning of work, ultimately deciding it was not going to get better.

Scherzer gave up one run to the New York Mets and was replaced by Erick Fedde to start the second inning. He had thrown a major league high 112 pitches in his most recent start, and was working with an extra two days of rest after the Nationals had their weekend series in Miami postponed after a coronavirus outbreak on the Marlins. 

© Geoff Burke, USA TODAY Sports Max Scherzer pitches against the New York Mets in the first inning at Nationals Park.

Scherzer, who turned 36 on July 27, was limited to 27 starts last season thanks to two stints on the injured list with a back injury. Famously, he was scratched from Game 5 of the World Series with a nerve issue in his neck, but after rigorous treatment returned three days later to start Game 7 of the World Series, which the Nationals won. 

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While Scherzer downplayed the severity of his injury and said he plans to make his next start, it nonetheless continued an unsettling trend this season of star pitchers succumbing to injury after a most unprecedented several months running up to the start of the season. 

After spring training was shut down March 12 due to COVID-19 concerns, a nearly four-month industry shutdown followed, before teams reconvened July 1 for a three-week "summer camp" leading into the July 23 opening night. 

Scherzer started that night and was defeated by the New York Yankees, but struck out 10 Toronto Blue Jays over 7 1/3 innings — and 112 pitches — in his second start. He averaged 94.7 miles on his fastball in his first two starts, but it was topping out at 94 and sitting at 92 Wednesday.

Meanwhile, pitchers of all pedigrees have been dropping off rosters, possibly an effect of the shutdown followed by the truncated spring training. 

A forearm strain could lead to Tommy John surgery for reigning AL Cy Young winner Justin Verlander. His Houston Astros manager, Dusty Baker, says closer Roberto Osuna could be headed that route, too. A back injury put Clayton Kershaw on the IL to start the year. St. Louis Cardinals starter Miles Mikolas won't pitch this season after a forearm strain.

Atlanta Braves ace Mike Soroka is out for the year — and a good portion of 2021, too, after suffering an Achilles' tendon tear Monday. 

And relievers Colin Poche of the Tampa Bay Rays and Tommy Kahnle of the New York Yankees have already undergone Tommy John surgery. 

Scherzer says he doesn't believe the odd spring and summer contributed to his ailment; he believes he will make his next scheduled start.

"I don’t feel like the schedule or the process has had anything to do with it," he said. "I just tweaked my hamstring. The smart decision was just to come out of the game."

Scherzer is in the sixth year of a seven-year, $210 million deal with Washington and has been remarkably durable in his career — making between 30 and 34 starts from 2009-2018 before last year's back woes. Even still, he finished third in 2019 Cy Young voting, continuing a streak of seven consecutive years with at least a top five finish. 

This shortened season might have beethe year he ceded ace designation to teammate Stephen Strasburg, the 2019 World Series MVP. Alas, Strasburg has yet to pitch this season, himself, working his way back from a nerve problem in his pitching hand.

The Nationals are also missing reliever Will Harris, who suffered a groin injury shortly after the season began. With just 60 games to play with, any injury is impactful.

"We had to rev these guys up fairly quickly," says Nationals manager Dave Martinez. "Max, Stras, all these guys – they worked diligently over three months. It’s been really, really hot here, too. That might have something to do with it.

"We’ve got to be really really careful."

Follow USA TODAY Sports' Gabe Lacques on Twitter @GabeLacques.

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Full screen 1/19 SLIDES © Adam Hagy, USA TODAY Sports Aug. 4: The Atlanta Braves' Ronald Acuna Jr. slides into home safely against the Toronto Blue Jays during the fifth inning at Truist Park. The Braves won the game, 10-1. 2/19 SLIDES © Jeff Hanisch, USA TODAY Sports Aug. 3: The Milwaukee Brewers' Ben Gamel (16) is tagged out by Chicago White Sox first baseman Jose Abreu after being picked off of first base during the sixth inning at Miller Park. The White Sox won the game, 6-4. 3/19 SLIDES © Isaiah J. Downing, USA TODAY Sports Aug. 2: The Colorado Rockies' Tony Wolters collides with San Diego Padres second baseman Jurickson Profar on a play in the seventh inning at Coors Field. The Rockies won the game, 9-6. 4/19 SLIDES © Denny Medley, USA TODAY Sports Aug. 2: A cardboard cutout of Kansas City Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes is seen in the stands before the game between the and Chicago White Sox and the Kansas City Royals at Kauffman Stadium. Mahomes is part owner of the Royals. Slideshow continues on the next slide 5/19 SLIDES © Peter Aiken, USA TODAY Sports Aug. 1: Kansas City Royals center fielder Bubba Starling has the ball pop out of his glove and go over the wall for a three-run home run by Chicago White Sox batter Eloy Jimenez during the first inning at Kauffman Stadium. 6/19 SLIDES © Raj Mehta, USA TODAY Sports July 30: Kansas City Royals right fielder Franchy Cordero makes a jumping catch at the wall on a ball hit by the Detroit Tigers' JaCoby Jones during the fifth inning at Comerica Park. The Royals won the game, 5-3. 7/19 SLIDES © Charles LeClaire, USA TODAY Sports July 29: Pittsburgh Pirates catcher Jacob Stallings tags the Milwaukee Brewers' Eric Sogard out at home plate as umpire C.B. Bruckner looks on during the third inning at PNC Park. The Brewers won the game, 3-0. 8/19 SLIDES © David J. Phillip, AP July 28: Dodgers relief pitcher Joe Kelly looks back at Astros' Carlos Correa after the two exchange words. Both benches emptied during the exchange. 9/19 SLIDES © Kelley L Cox, USA TODAY Sports July 28: Padres shortstop Fernando Tatis Jr. celebrates after hitting a three run home run against the Giants. Slideshow continues on the next slide 10/19 SLIDES © Raj Mehta, USA TODAY Sports July 27: Royals third baseman Maikel Franco celebrates with first baseman Ryan O'Hearn after a win over the Tigers. 11/19 SLIDES © Paul Rutherford, USA TODAY Sports July 27: Mets center fielder Brandon Nimmo runs to second base against the Red Sox. 12/19 SLIDES © Jayne Kamin-Oncea, USA TODAY Sports July 26: A security guard makes his way through a maze of fan cut outs before the game between the Dodgers and Giants at Dodger Stadium. 13/19 SLIDES © Jayne Kamin-Oncea, USA TODAY Sports July 26: Giants right fielder Mike Yastrzemski makes an out in the seventh inning against the Dodgers 14/19 SLIDES © Kevin Jairaj, USA TODAY Sports July 25: Rockies third baseman Nolan Arenado and center fielder David Dahl celebrate after a win over the Rangers. Slideshow continues on the next slide 15/19 SLIDES © Brad Mills, USA TODAY Sports July 25: Yankees right fielder Aaron Judge is unable to catch the triple hit by Nationals second baseman Starlin Castro during the first inning. 16/19 SLIDES © Kelley L Cox, USA TODAY Sports July 24: Opening Day at the Oakland Coliseum between the Athletics and Angels. 17/19 SLIDES © Jeff Curry, USA TODAY Sports July 24: Opening Day at Busch Stadium between the Cardinals and Pirates. 18/19 SLIDES © Robert Hanashiro, USA TODAY Sports July 23: Giants third baseman Pablo Sandoval and right fielder Hunter Pence take a knee during the national anthem. 19/19 SLIDES © Geoff Burke, USA TODAY Sports July 23: Nationals starting pitcher Max Scherzer warms up in the outfield prior to home opener against the Yankees at Nationals Park. 19/19 SLIDES

This article originally appeared on USA TODAY: Max Scherzer exits after one inning with hamstring injury as going stays rough for pitchers

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