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Game 21: Bad inning hampers Feldman

The fact: Garrett Jones hit a two-run homer in the first inning off Scott Feldman and added an RBI single in a three-run fifth inning to lead the Marlins to a 7-2 win over the Astros on Friday afternoon at Osceola County Stadium (boxscore).

What we learned: The Astros bullpen should be improved, as we expected considering the additions they made. RHPs Josh Zeid, Matt Albers and Chad Qualls each pitched in relief and were impressive. Zeid went two innings and allowed two hits and one run while striking out four, Albers threw a scoreless inning and Qualls allowed a run in the ninth. Still, they appeared more in control and polished than earlier in the spring.

“Albers threw the ball really well,” manager Bo Porter said. “He had some late life to his fastball. His sinker looked like it was really sinking today and he threw a couple of really good sliders. …  Zeid was tremendous today. He had that one outing where he really got away from his fastball and establishing his fastballs, but he’s gotten back to attacking the strike zone with his fastball and his split-finger and slider have come along as well.”

What else: RHP Scott Feldman retired 13 of the 14 batters after Garrett Jones took him deep to right field in the first inning, but he labored in the fifth as the Astros made a pair of errors behind him. All three runs the Marlins scored in the fifth came after the first two batters were retired. He threw 88 pitches in five innings, giving up  seven hits and five runs (four earned) with one walk and three strikeouts.

“The goal was 90 [pitches],” Feldman said. “It would have been nice to get out of that fifth a little bit quicker and get out there for a sixth. Really overall, the result weren’t there in that fifth inning but I made some good pitches. I think overall on the day, a couple of bad pitches. For the most part I was executing my pitches pretty well. The results aren’t always going to be there. If I can throw the ball like the results will be better.”

Player of the game: RHP Matt Albers. He breezed through the eighth inning, retiring all three batters he faced, with one strikeout.

What went wrong: The Astros made a pair of errors in the fifth. LF Robbie Grossman overthrew third base, which led to a run, and RF L.J. Hoes allowed a ball to roll under his glove for a two-base error. … The Astros went 2-for-8 with runners in scoring position.

Notable: C Jason Castro was scratched from the starting lineup because of flu-like symptoms.

Quotable: “I’m trying to stay away from both of them. I told Dave I don’t need one of them touching the lineup card.”— Astros manager Bo Porter on coaches Pat Listach and Dave Trembley, both of whom are dealing with flu-like symptoms.

Up next: LHP Brett Oberholtzer, who will start the third game of the regular season, gets the call when the Astros play their third consecutive home game at 12:05 p.m. CT Saturday against the Cardinals at Osceola County Stadium.

Injuries: RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery), RHP Alex White (Tommy John recovery)

Links of the day:

Feature story: You won’t find a more likeable teammate that Carlos Corporan, who’s done a nice job as backup catcher, too

Marc Krauss has put himself in good position to make the club

Darin Downs know how serious a line drive off the head can be

Alex White likely headed to extended Spring Training to continue rehab

Tweets of the day:

Picture of the day:

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Mark Appel throws in Minor League game

Astros’ Appel gets in game for first time

With general manager Jeff Luhnow, several members of the front office and a handful of scouts watching from one of the back fields at Osceola County Stadium, Astros right-hander Mark Appel took the mound in a game for the first time Friday in a game this spring.

Appel, the No. 1 overall pick in last year’s First-Year Player Draft who was slowed by an appendectomy performed in late January, threw 37 pitches in 1 2/3 innings of work while starting a Minor League game for Class A Lancaster. He allowed three doubles, one run, one walk and struck out a pair of batters.

“It was good to get back out there,” said Appel, who was sent to Minor League camp Thursday. “It’s good to face batters. I think it had been close to seven months since I last got to face a hitter in a game situation [last season at Stanford]. I’m just happy to be back and be healthy after the appendectomy and just ready to get going and ready for the season to start.”

Appel started the game by allowing back-to-back doubles and a walk before settling down to strike out two of the next three batters and escape the inning with only one run allowed. He threw 10 pitches in the second inning, getting a pair of groundouts before leaving the game after allowing a double and reaching his pitch limit.

“First time you step on the mound in a couple of months, I felt like my timing was a little bit off and I felt like I was a little bit anxious, maybe rushing a little bit,” he said. “Just kind of the excitement and the nerves of getting to face hitters, no matter if you’re in Little League or the big leagues, you’re going to get excite to do what you love and you just find joy in it. I enjoyed getting to play today.”

Appel admitted he wasn’t in the same physical condition he was in midseason at Stanford, but he still tried to let it fly as much as he could. His fastball was sitting in low 90s according to one scout’s radar gun.

“That’s what the point of Spring Training is and the point of getting to go out over the season,” he said. “That’s why they call it midseason form. I hope to be in the best physical shape of my life by the middle o the season this year, and I’m doing everything each and every day to get to that point.”

Appel, who will pitch again Wednesday, said he threw more curve balls in the second inning. He said the hitters weren’t catching up to his fastball in the first inning.

“I was expecting it, and I left it up and they hit it well,” Appel said. “Besides that, what I could tell they were waiting fouling it off, so I wanted to try to set them up with the fastball and work on a good strikeout curveball.

“I didn’t quite get there today. I was leaving some of my off-speed pitches up. I threw one or two good ones of each, but for the most part it’s still something I need to work on. I’m never done improving, never done getting better. Overall, I’m pleased with being able to go out and compete. I had fun today.”

Game 20: Harrell makes his case for rotation spot

The fact: Right fielder Bobby Abreu went 3-for-4, including a tiebreaking double in the sixth inning, to lead the split-squad Phillies to a 6-3 win over the Astros on Thursday afternoon at Osceola County Stadium (boxscore).

What we learned: Don’t count out RHP Lucas Harrell for a spot in the starting rotation. Harrell, who coughed up 12 hits and nine earned runs in his previous start on Saturday, pitched well Thursday by allowing six hits and one earned run in 4 1/3 innings. He wasn’t efficient, though, needing 91 pitches.

Harrell, who’s among four battling for the final two spots in the Houston rotation, has allowed one earned run in four of his five starts this spring.

“Some of the good things I’ve been taking out of my outings are weak contact,” he said. “I felt like I got some weak contact today, some balls on the ground, and that’s mainly what I’m looking for.”

Player of the game: CF Dexter Fowler went 2-for-2 with a walk, a double and a run scored at the top of the lineup to raise his spring average to .250.

What went wrong: LHP Kevin Chapman, who took the loss, came into a jam in the fifth and got a pair of strikeouts before allowing a pair of runs (one earned) in the sixth. … LHP Darin Downs gave up five hits and three earned runs in two innings of work, raising his spring ERA to 6.75. … Marwin Gonzalez played a few innings in CF as promised and sailed a throw to the plate in the sixth inning well over the catcher’s head.

“I think it’s a matter of getting to know the position and getting his arm stretched out,” manager Bo Porter said. “Obviously, that’s a different throw than any of the throws he’s had to make from short, second or third. Again, we’re going to put him out there. He gives us flexibility. I thought he made a really good play on a ball doing to left-center. He’s going to add some versatility to our ballclub.”

Read more about how Gonzalez could shape the Astros roster here.

Notable: Harrell picked off Reid Brignac at second base in the third inning. … C Carlos Corporan was charged with a passed ball in the fifth inning. … RHP Josh Fields is having a strong spring. He struck out all three batters he faced in the ninth inning. … SS Jonathan Villar went 2-for-4, and C Jason Castro was 2-for-3.

Quotable: “It takes three pitches to strike somebody out and one pitch to have them hit a ground ball,” — Astros manager Bo Porter when asked about Harrell not having any strikeouts.

Up next: RHP Scott Feldman, who will start for the Astros on Opening Day against the Yankees on April 1, will make his second-to-last start of the spring when the Astros face the Marlins at 12:05 p.m. CT Friday at Osceola County Stadium. He’s scheduled to throw 90 pitches across six or seven innings

Injuries: RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery).

Links of the day:

Full story and video: Astros cut six prized prospects from camp.

Oberholtzer and Cosart to follow Feldman in rotation

X-rays show no fracture for Correa

Tweets of the day:

Appel ready to get on the mound

Astros right-hander Mark Appel, who’s spent most of the spring recovering from an appendectomy performed in January, is scheduled to appear in a game for the first time this spring. That will happen Friday, likely in a Minor League game and not the Grapefruit League game against the Marlins.

Appel, the No. 1 overall pick in last year’s First-Year Player Draft, has been taking it slow since undergoing an appendectomy in Houston, just weeks before the start of camp. He said Wednesday he’ll be prepared to throw an inning or two.

“I’m really excited,” he said. “It’s going to be good to actually toe the rubber in a Spring Training game. It’s been a long time coming, so I’m real excited and grateful to have the opportunity to go out and compete with my teammates.”

Appel was never really considered a candidate to make the big league team to start the season, though he’s about as polished as you get considering he spent four years at Stanford. That being said, he would like to break camp with a team – likely Class A Lancaster – instead of having to stay in Kissimmee for extended Spring Training.

“I want to be ready for Opening Day, wherever I go,” he said. “I believe I can be ready physically, and that’s what my goal is. It hasn’t changed since the beginning of Spring Training. Since I had an appendectomy, I made the goal to be ready for the Opening Day of the season.

“That’s what my plan is. If the trainers and other people involved in making that decision say otherwise, there’s not much I can do about it. I’m going to make the most of it one way or another, but I believe I can and will be there for Opening Day, wherever I go.”

Game 17: Relievers on display in rain-shortened loss

The fact: Dan Uggla hit his third home run of the spring in the second inning Monday afternoon and added a two-run triple an inning later to lead the Braves to a 4-0 short-shortened win over the Astros in five innings at Osceola County Stadium (boxscore).

What we learned: LHP Brett Oberholtzer and RHP Jerome Williams are progressing nicely as they battle for a spot in the rotation. Oberholtzer is pretty much a lock to get a rotation spot at this point it appears, and Williams should have a spot on the club as either a starter or a reliever.

Both pitchers started a Minor League intrasquad game between the team’s Double-A and Triple-A affiliates at 9 a.m. ET Monday. Oberholtzer threw 75 pitches in five innings, and Williams threw 75 pitches in six innings.

“The last thing you want in Spring Training is to get your starters backed up and you’re trying to find innings as you go along and you can’t get an opportunity to get them built up,” manager Bo Porter said. “It’s been great to have these camps games and allow these guys to stay on turn and get their work in and get built up.”

More on Oberholtzer and Williams can be found here.

Player of the game: LHP Darin Downs. Starting the game in place of Oberholtzer, Downs worked two innings and gave up a solo homer to Dan Uggla. Regardless, it was a strong outing for the veteran in his quest to win a rotation spot.

What went wrong: LHP Kevin Chapman, who hadn’t allowed a run in his first four spring starts, was hit for three earned runs and five hits in one inning. … The Astros were 2-for-18 with six strikeouts against Braves starter Alex Wood.

Notable: RHP Ross Seaton, who was in Major League camp with the Astros last year, pitched an inning in relief and looked sharp. … IF Jio Mier, the club’s former first-round Draft pick, had a double a single against Williams in the morning intrasquad Minor League game. … CF Dexter Fowler went 1-for-2 with a bunt hit and a strikeout and had a nice diving catch to end the first inning.. … LF Robbie Grossman had the Astros’ only other hit.

Quotable: “Once we talked to the grounds crew and the umpire and myself and Fredi [Gonzalez], we walked out there and it was standing water at third and they had no plans to cover the field. At that juncture, you don’t want to put our players or their players in jeopardy of somebody suffering an injury with the grounds just not being safe,” — Astros manager Bo Porter on decision to call the game after five rain-soaked innings.

Up next: Left-hander Dallas Keuchel, who hasn’t allowed a run in three spring outings covering nine innings, tries to fortify his spot in the rotation when he starts against the Marlins in Jupiter, Fla., at 12:05 p.m. Tuesday. Keuchel is scheduled to throw about five innings.

Injuries: RHP Mark Appel (recovering from appendectomy), RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery).

Links of the day:

Story and video: Feldman named Opening Day starter

Video: Carlos Correa giving his Quad Cities teammates an impromptu speech Sunday

Bass ready for closer role if asked

Chapman bullish on Gators in NCAA Tourney

Tweets of the day:

Picture of the day:

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Jio Mier hitting a single against Jerome Williams

 

Feldman gets the Opening Day nod from Astros

Astros manager Bo Porter made official Monday what everyone had suspected by announcing veteran right-hander Scott Feldman will start on Opening Day for the Astros against the Yankees at Minute Maid Park.

The Opening Day assignment will be the second for Feldman, who signed with Houston on a three-year, $30 million deal in the winter to provide veteran leadership to the Astros’ young rotation. Porter didn’t say how the rotation could shake up beyond Feldman’s April 1 start.

“You look at his track record and the fact he’s a former 17-game winner and the fact that he gives us a great opportunity to win a ballgame each and every time he takes the mound,” Porter said.  “He’s a strike-thrower, he’s a competitor.”

Feldman will be the fifth different pitcher to start on Opening Day for the Astros, joining Bud Norris (2013), Wandy Rodriguez (2012), Brett Myers (2011) and Roy Oswalt (2003-10).

The 6-foot-7 Feldman went 12-12 with a 3.86 ERA in 30 starts with the Cubs and Orioles last season. Earlier this spring, he said being the veteran of a young staff probably comes with less pressure considering he’s locked into a contract.

“When you’re always playing for a contract or going year to year or stuff like that, I think it can put a lot of pressure on guys,’ he said. “For me, I don’t put too much pressure on myself to begin with. I try to remember I’m playing a game, and it’s a lot of fun and I really enjoy what I do. Just go out there and try to have fun.”

Feldman made his first 73 career appearances out of the bullpen from 2005-07 before being moved to the rotation in ’08. His best season came in 2009, when he went 17-8 with a 4.08 ERA in 34 games (31 starts). Feldman is a ground-ball pitcher who allowed only 159 hits in 181 2/3 innings last season with 132 strikeouts and 56 walks.

Game 16: Feldman, Peacock put in solid day of work

The fact:  Gio Gonzalez allowed three hits and one run in 4 2/3 innings and Steven Souza Jr. hit a pair of solo home runs and added an RBI triple to lead the Nationals to a 4-3 win over the Astros on Sunday afternoon at Osceola County Stadium (boxscore).

What we learned: RHP Scott Feldman will be good to go on Opening Day. So, the Astros haven’t formally announced Feldman will be their Opening Day starter, but manager Bo Porter said Sunday that decision could be made public soon. Feldman had his longest outing of the spring Sunday, allowing eight hits and three runs in four innings against the Nationals.

“I’m still working on thing sand trying to get that command going to where I know where the all is going a little better,” said Feldman, who gave up two home runs. “I made some mistakes and they hit some fly balls, especially out here in Spring Training, they’re going to go a long ways.”

Player of the game: RHP Brad Peacock was sharp in four innings in relief, thanks to a polished changeup. He allowed two hits and one run and struck out four batters in his first Grapefruit League outing in two weeks. Last year, Peacock had three stints on the Major League roster and went 4-3 with a 3.67 ERA in his final 12 appearances of the season (nine starts), setting him up to battle for a rotation spot this spring. He credited an improved slider with helping him succeed a year ago, but he focused on the change Sunday.

“Last year, I had three decent pitches and I just needed a changeup,” he said. “Me and [pitching coach Brent Strom] have been working every day and trying to throw it like my fastball and make it look like my fastball.”

Read more about Peacock here.

What went wrong: The Astros managed just eight hits, including three doubles, and were 2-for-10 with runners in scoring position. … 2B Jose Altuve was charged with an error for dropping a relay throw from 3B Matt Dominguez, though it appeared Altuve may have held on long enough to get the out.

Notable: Feldman was originally scheduled to start a Minor League game, before the Astros decided to throw him in a Grapefruit League game. … 1B Jonathan Singleton had an RBI double to score SS Carlos Correa.

Quotable: “I felt like we played really well defensively. The positioning was good and guys made crisp plays,” — Astros manager Bo Porter.

Up next: LHP Brett Oberholtzer gets another chance to try to win a spot in the starting rotation when the Astros face the Braves at 12:05 p.m. CT Monday in Kissimmee, Fla., weather permitting (rain is forecast). Oberholtzer, who was arguably the Astros’ best pitcher in the second half of  last season, has appeared in two Grapefruit League games and allowed six earned runs in four innings. He hasn’t pitched in a big league game since throwing two innings against Washington on March 7.

Injuries: RHP Mark Appel (recovering from appendectomy), RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery).

Links of the day:

Class A Quad Cities receives Midwest League championship rings

Astros cut seven from camp Sunday

Porter not ready to name a closer

Tweets of the day:

Pictures of the day:

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Doug Brocail watches Jarred Cosart

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Brent Strom and Brocail watch Cosart

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Matt Dominguez and Marwin Gonzalez

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Bo Porter and Lucas Harrell

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Quad Cities manager Omar Lopez talks to his team at ring ceremony

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Carlos Correa talks to teammates at ring ceremony

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2013 Midwest League champs, Quad Cities

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Mark Appel, Carlos Correa, Rio Ruiz and Lance McCullers Jr.

Owens among five cut by Astros on Sunday

The Astros trimmed their Spring Training roster by five players Sunday, optioning left-hander pitcher Rudy Owens and right-handers Jose Cisnero, Collin McHugh and Chia-Jen Lo and reassigning catcher Tyler Heineman to Minor League camp.

None of the cuts, which leave the Astros with 46 players remaining in camp, come as a surprise. Lo, who appeared in 19 games for the Astros last season, was competing for one of the spots in the bullpen and appeared in four games this spring, allowing one earned run in 3 1/3 innings.

Owens, coming off a foot injury that cost him nearly the entire 2013 season, was a long shot to make the rotation and will likely be in the rotation at Triple-A Oklahoma City. He appeared in three games this spring, making two starts, and was 0-1 with an 8.31 ERA.

Acquired from the Pirates in the Wandy Rodriguez deal in 2012, Owens missed most of last season because of a stress fracture in his left foot. He made merely four appearances, three starts, producing an 0-3 record and 3.71 ERA in 17 innings. He pitched in the Dominican Winter League, producing a 3-2 record and 2.68 ERA in 10 starts and 53 2/3 innings.

McHugh, claimed off waivers in December, appeared in three games this spring and allowed 12 hits and nine earned runs in 5 2/3 innings. He split last season between the Mets and Rockies and the Minor Leagues of both organizations.

Cisnero went 2-2 with a 4.12 ERA in 28 games in his Major League debut last year. He pitched in three games in Grapefruit League play, allowing three hits and one earned run in 2 1/3 innings. Heineman spent all of last season at Class A Lancaster, hitting .286 with 13 homers and 71 RBIs.

Game 15: Tigers jump all over Harrell, Astros

The fact:  The Tigers pounded out 18 hits, jumping on Astros starter Lucas Harrell for 10 runs in the first two innings, to beat Houston, 14-3, on Saturday in Lakeland, Fla. (boxscore).

What we learned: RHP Lucas Harrell still has some work to do. Harrell found himself in trouble from the get-go and wound up allowing 12 hits and 10 runs (nine earned) in 1 2/3 innings. The Tigers definitely hit some balls hard — Ian Kinsler hit the first of his two homers off Harrell — but he did give up some weak contact for hits and didn’t have a few plays made behind him.

“Sometimes things go your way when you’re getting ground balls, and sometimes it doesn’t,” Harrell said. “Just one of those things today even though I was making pitches, sometimes you have tip your cap. They made better hits.”

Here’s more on Harrell.

Player of the game: LF Robbie Grossman. He went 2-for-3 and socked his first homer of the spring in the fourth inning, coming against 2013 AL Cy Young Award winner Max Scherzer. Grossman is hitting .417 this spring.

What went wrong: Harrell certainly didn’t have his best stuff, putting the Astros in a 10-1 hole after two innings. … Tigers 2B Ian Kinsler homered off Harrell and RHP Chad Qualls, and Tigers CF Tyler Collins had a single, triple and a homer, which came against RHP Josh Zeid. … RHP Peter Moylan walked the first two hitters he faced and wound up giving up a run on a sac fly.

Notable: IF Marwin Gonzalez kept his strong spring going by hitting a double off the wall in his only at-bat. He’s hitting .481. … Jesus Guzman started at third and was charged with an error. He also couldn’t handle a pair of grounders in the first inning that went for hits, but perhaps could have been played into outs.

Quotable: “They put some good swings on the ball, throughout the course of the day, not just in the first couple of innings,” — Astros manager Bo Porter.

Up next: Right-hander Brad Peacock makes his second start of the spring when the Astros return home to face the split-squad Nationals at 12:05 p.m. CT Saturday in Kissimmee, Fla. Peacock, who was roughed up for five earned runs and four hits in one inning of work in his only spring start March 1 against the Tigers in Lakeland, needs a strong outing to bolster his candidacy to break camp with a spot in the starting rotation. He’s pitched in a pair of Minor League games since his last Grapefruit League start.

Injuries: RHP Mark Appel (recovering from appendectomy), RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery).

Links of the day:

Marwin Gonzalez has put himself in good spot to make the team

Peter Moylan knows spring work isn’t yet done

GM Jeff Luhnow sees Rodon on scouting trip

Mark Appel could see game action in a week

Tweets of the day:

Pictures of the day:

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George Springer signs for a fan

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Jim Leyland, Brad Ausmus and Chad Qualls

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Robert Ford interviews Gregario Petit

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Matt Albers and Peter Moylan

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L.J. Hoes fools around with George Springer

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L.J. Hoes, Jon Singleton

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Darin Downs visits with former manager Jim Leyland

Game 10: Late rally snaps losing skid

The fact:  The Astros rallied for two runs in the bottom of the eighth inning to come from behind and beat the Blue Jays, 4-3, on Sunday afternoon at Osceola County Stadium (boxscore).

What we learned: LHP Rudy Owens knows he’s getting a great opportunity to impress the staff by getting to start two games so far in Grapefruit League play, and he made the most of it Sunday by going three innings and allowing one hit and no runs while striking out two against the Jays. He was roughed up in his previous outing Tuesday.

“I knew today was a big day for me,” he said. “I needed to show up and I did. I’m happy that they’re letting me start games. This is my first year actually being able to throw in a game to start and it feels pretty good. It’s comfortable. I’m not used to throwing out of the bullpen. Being able to start the game feels normal. I like it.”

Player of the game: C Jason Castro. After scuffling at the plate to start the spring, Castro went 2-for-3 on Sunday and belted his first home run of the spring, a two-run shot.

What went wrong: RHP Anthony Bass, who was in the mid-90s with his fastball and upper 80s with his slider, struggled in his one inning of work by allowing four hits and two runs. … LHP Raul Valdes didn’t pitch well, giving up two hits and a run in one inning. … 1B Jonathan Singleton went 0-for-3 to fall to 0-for-15 for the season, and RF George Springer went 0-for-3 to fall to 1-for-13 (.077).

Notable: DH Chris Carter, who crushed a pair of balls on Saturday, including his first home run, kept it up Sunday by going 2-for-3 with no strikeouts. … IF Marwin Gonzalez and C Carlos Perez had RBI hits in the eighth inning. … LHP Kevin Chapman added to his fine spring with a one-inning outing. RHP Matt Albers and RHP Peter Moylan also threw an inning each.

Quotable: “I felt like we played a complete game today. Good pitching, good defense, timely hitting. Marwin with the big double late in the game, [and] I felt like the pitchers did a good job with the tempo and attacking the strike zone. It was good to see a clean game.”— Astros manager Bo Porter.

Up next: The rotation turns over with right-hander Lucas Harrell getting the start when the Astros return to Viera, Fla., to play the Nationals at 5:05 p.m. CT at Space Coast Stadium. Harrell has pitched five innings in two starts, allowing four hits and one run. Following him to the mound will be Mike Foltynewicz, Peter Moylan, Josh Fields and Josh Zeid.

Injuries: RHP Mark Appel (recovering from appendectomy), RHP Asher Wojciechowski (lat strain), RHP Jesse Crain (biceps tendon surgery recovery).

Links of the day:

Feature: Robbie Grossman changed his swing and proved his worth

Porter goes 0-for-2 on replay challenges

Astros make first roster cuts of spring

Porter pleased with potential of top three in order

Struggling Singleton is 0-for-15 at the plate

Tweets of the day:

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