#### Cathy

##### Banned deucer.

There are numerous different definitions of a "switch in" that one could construct, but I've selected the one that was the simplest to implement: Except for at the start of the battle, whenever one player sends out a new pokemon X (including through Baton Pass and U-turn), if there is a pokemon Y on the opponent's side of the field, then we say that pokemon X

*switched into*pokemon Y. I call pokemon X the

**subject**of the switch in and pokemon Y the

**object**of the switch in.

We can sort the switch in statistics both

*by subject*and

*by object*. Given a particular pokemon X, the statistics sorted

__by subject__tell you the most common pokemon that pokemon X

**switches into**. Similarly, given a particular pokemon X, the statistics sorted

__by object__tell you the most common pokemon who

**switch into**pokemon X. I've attempted to avoid confusion by placing some clarifying English throughout the stats pages, but I suggest you read this paragraph very carefully so you understand exactly what statistics we are talking about.

Here is an example on how to interpret this data. This is an excerpt from the statistics sorted by subject showing you the most common pokemon that Gyarados switches into on the Standard ladder:

This means that in August 2009, Gyarados switched into Scizor 12166 times, which was 7.12% of all switches in which Gyarados was the subject.1. Scizor - 7.12% (12166)

2. Heatran - 6.37% (10897)

3. Swampert - 4.85% (8284)

4. Infernape - 4.62% (7907)

5. Salamence - 3.86% (6597)

6. Gyarados - 3.7% (6321)

7. Lucario - 3.34% (5715)

Without further ado, here are the statistics pages. Warning: These pages are

__very large__and may take some time to load.

Standard ladder sorted by subject (5 MB)

Standard ladder sorted by object (5 MB)

Ubers ladder sorted by subject (768 KB)

Ubers ladder sorted by object (756 KB)

Underused ladder sorted by subject (2.5 MB)

Underused ladder sorted by object (2.5 MB)

Enjoy!