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In return, Max Scherzer's gems frustrate the Mets' disappointment.

The Mets night ended badly thanks to the combination of quiet bats and chronically inconsistent setup man Seth Lugo. Whenever you lose to a poor team like the Reds, it's a poor night. For reinforcements, check out what happened in Pittsburgh on Tuesday. The Braves won again. It was added to mourning.

But in reality,what if this 1-0 lossawakened you all night?

You missed a few points.

Max Scherzer was the point. Scherzer was a story. Scherzer has returned for the first time since May 18th, achieving 6 brilliant innings, 2 hits, 11 strikeouts and all pitches working. At 7:47 pm, Scherzer hummed a fastball at 94 mph over Jonathan India, and Mets again fainted almost entirely.

He touched the gun 97, had only one nasty inning, and was in full command. Moreover, he was fine when he got off the mound after 6 innings and 79 pitches. That is, he was his old self. And he returned unharmed to Major League Baseball.

Max Scherzer

"I was most impressed with his command." Manager Buck Showalter said. "Hopefully it's a good omen for the rest of the season. Max will be dissatisfied with the team's failure to win the match, but he missed it and missed being on the field. I feel good. "

You can say what you want about the Reds lineup. It was anemic on the best night and Joey Votto wasn't there that night. These were still big league batters. And Scherzer alternated between helplessness, despair, and unhappiness. The fact that the Mets chose to go into a deep aggressive hibernation tonight-Mets fans like to call this "de Grommed" -was an unfortunate time for Scherzer.

However, his return in Game 81, the official midpoint of the season, was on time. For Mets, yes. But for Scherzer, he got out of a diagonal injury.

"I felt very good and felt much stronger, and it didn't tighten me," Scherzer said. "I was able to find a fastball and had a really good slider tonight. I was able to find something with the slider and run it to adjust."

Mets After seeing another zero at the top of the Seventh and being informed to leave the game, Scherzer was his normal infiltrating self, walking around the dougout and pinching between his cheeks and gums, especially. Talk to anyone who will hear Taijuan Walker. Scherzer clearly understands that the additional innings in Cincinnati are not the right hills to die, but only who he is.

"He wants to sell the 7th and 8th, 9th and 10th," Showalter said. "He doesn't want to get out of the game."

He's been anxious for the ball for weeks. On Tuesday, he finally put it back in his right hand, and sang for him because it sang for a few other people trying to get rid of the major league batters to make a living. He cut the corner. He missed a bat. On every pitch in his toolbox, he threw for a strike. This was baseball as an art. He got engaged and from start to finish. He is back.

Max Scherzer

"This is a good problem," Scherzer said of Show Alter's decision. He said: Lift him after 6 o'clock. "Buck makes the best decision for my health, the ball club, and my long-term health. I wanted to get a 90-95 pitch tonight. I'll do that next time."

Yes, starting today, it's perfectly fine to look elsewhere as needed. Mets hasn't looked dysfunctional in this attack since last year, and if it didn't kill the post-match buzz, it certainly scared it a bit. Lugo seems to be inning the dog like Tuesday 9 every time he seems to be trying to regain his best appearance in the last few years.

And, surely, the Braves. If baseball anxiety is ill, the Braves are a career.

But don't forget the big picture. Don't forget the big story on Tuesday. Max Scherzer is back. Max Scherzer is back. Mets isn't perfect, and Scherzer's co-pilot Jacob DeGrom isn't still suffering from rehab. However, in the middle of the race, they approached for the first time in a long time.