Here is one stat to know for each Nats player at the 2016 All-Star break. Some are interesting, some are cool and some may be just plain random...
Bryce Harper, outfielder
Harper is walking at the exact same rate (19.0) as last season, but he's cut his strikeout percentage from 20.0 to 15.8.
Wilson Ramos, catcher
Ramos hit .316/.328/.491 in April, then .333/.400/.522 in May before getting even better with a .364/.414/.636 slash in June. He also has the best catcher's ERA (3.43) in baseball.
Daniel Murphy, second base
Murphy is fourth-best among all MLB batters at hitting fastballs this season.
Ben Revere, outfielder
Only one MLB player (Freddy Galvis) has been worse than Revere at hitting fastballs this season, according to FanGraphs. Also, Revere takes the least time (19.9 sec.) in between pitches of any Nats position player.
Ryan Zimmerman, first baseman
Zimmerman is second-to-last among all qualified first basemen in WAR (-0.5). But, he is sixth in average exit velocity at 94.9 miles per hour. Giancarlo Stanton is fifth at 95.0.
Danny Espinosa, shortstop
Espinosa is tied with Ramos for third on the Nats with a 2.5 WAR. Also, no one takes more time in between pitches in the NL than Espinosa (26.7 sec.).
Anthony Rendon, third baseman
Nobody on the Nationals hits balls the opposite way more often than Rendon (31.1%).
Jayson Werth, outfielder
Werth has already played in 81 games this season. He appeared in 88 last year and only 81 in all of 2012, his second season with the Nats.
Stephen Strasburg, starter
Strasburg's terrific first-half has lowered his career ERA to 3.04, which is fourth among active starters (Kershaw, Bumgarner, Sale) and better than Felix Hernandez, Roger Clemens, Greg Maddux and Nolan Ryan, among others.
Tanner Roark, starter
Roark has the highest soft-contact rate (27.2%) in the majors. The dude's deceptive.
Max Scherzer, starter
Scherzer is third among all MLB starters with a 15 percent swinging strike rate. Only Clayton Kershaw and Noah Syndergaard are better.
Joe Ross, starter
Ross works slower than any other Nationals pitcher with an average of 23.3 per seconds in between pitches. Also, his slider is ranked third among all MLB pitchers who throw them.
Gio Gonzalez, starter
Gonzalez has the highest hard-contact rate (34.4%) on the Nats and ranks 18th-worst in baseball in the category.
Jonathan Papelbon, closer
Papelbon has posted his highest hard-contact rate (32.1%) since 2007, which is normally a bad sign, but that was the year he closed out the World Series for Boston.
Shawn Kelley, reliever
Kelley's 13.5 SO/9 rate ranks fifth in baseball and he's tops on the Nats with a 68.5 first-strike percentage and 15.8 swinging strike percentage.
Oliver Perez, reliever
Opponents make contact on 93 percent of their swings on pitches Perez throws in the zone. That's highest on the Nats and 14th-highest in the majors.
Felipe Rivero, reliever
No one on the Nationals uses their changeup more often than Rivero, who throws it 20.6 percent of the time.
Blake Treinen, reliever
Treinen has the highest average velocity on his fastball (95.6) of any Nats pitcher, but 20 MLB pitchers throw harder.
Sammy Solis, reliever
No reliever in baseball works faster than Solis, who averages just 18.9 seconds per pitch. Only three starters (R.A. Dickey, Wade Miley & Steven Matz) take less time.
Matt Belisle, reliever
Only Solis (0.30) has given up less homers per nine innings than Belisle (0.47) on the Nationals.
Yusmeiro Petit, reliever
Petit is the hardest Nats pitcher to go opposite field against with a team-low 22.2 opposite-field percentage.
Chris Heisey, outfielder
Heisey's .745 OPS is the highest for him since 2011, when he played for Baker with the Reds.
Stephen Drew, infielder
Drew leads with the Nationals in fewest at-bats per homer (13.0) and isolated power (.286).
Clint Robinson, infielder
Robinson has four homers, 16 RBI and a .708 OPS in the 19 games he's started.
Michael Taylor, outfielder
Taylor hits a lower percentage (16.3) of balls to opposite field than anyone on the Nationals, including pitchers. Only eight MLB hitters with at least 50 PA have gone the other way less often.
Jose Lobaton, catcher
Lobaton's 3.02 catcher's ERA ranks fourth among backstops who have played at least 25 games. That mark would lead baseball, if Lobaton had the innings to qualify.
Dusty Baker, manager
The Nats have a .600 winning percentage this season, the highest for Baker since his first year as a manager, 1993 when he started with the Giants. Twice (2000 and 2012) has he finished a season with a .599 winning percentage.
Stats courtesy of FanGraphs and Baseball Reference.