GLENDALE, Ariz. >> This time a year ago, Andrew Toles had never heard of batting average on balls in play. The Dodgers’ outfielder still hesitated to spell out the acronym B-A-B-I-P on Friday as he scrolled through the statistics on his FanGraphs page.Isolated power. Strikeout percentage. Walk percentage. Weighted runs created plus.“I think that’s it,” Toles said. “You don’t look at batting average, home runs, all that.” These are the statistics the organization would be paying attention to, Toles learned last spring. For a player beginning his first year with a new organization, it was a revelation.“It’s crazy,” he said, “but I was just on that website every day, looking: ‘OK I’m going to get called up soon.’ That’s when I got here.”In the last 12 months, Toles became a revelation himself. By the end of 2016 he was starting National League Championship Series games in left and right field. He finished that series with six hits, including two doubles, in six games after batting .314 during the regular season. Now he’s battling for an everyday role in a crowded outfield.In that regard, Toles isn’t the typical player in his first major league camp. The others are prospects with little or no chance of grabbing an opening day roster spot. Their goal is to get acclimated to the pace, the expectations and the decorum of the big-league environment.Toles never had that opportunity. What set everything in motion for him last year? Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error “They know what they’re doing over there, (director of player development Gabe) Kapler and all those guys,” he said. “They break down what they’re looking for to get you to the major leagues. If you just do that, there’s no reason why they can’t just call you up.“I just pretty much did what they told me to do. I listened.”That was the rap on Toles coming up through the Dodgers’ organization, from his first game at Single-A Rancho Cucamonga to his major league promotion in July. He was polite. He kept to himself.Toles believes those things — and paying attention to the right statistics — mattered more to his development than being exposed to life in a major league camp.In minor league camp, Toles said, “some guys are just happy to be here. They don’t understand the concept of like, hard work and a routine, and being mature, and being dedicated.“Over here, you don’t get it, they’ll just find somebody else. They’ll replace your (butt).”Injury updatesFriday marked one week since Corey Seager last appeared in a Cactus League game. He still hasn’t been permitted to resume baseball activities, including swinging a bat. But the shortstop isn’t concerned about the tightness in his back — it’s actually closer to his rib/oblique area, he said Friday — jeopardizing his ability to play by opening day.“I actually progressed a little today, did some stuff, did some core exercises,” Seager said. “It’s coming.”There is still no timetable for Seager to return to game action. …O’Koyea Dickson was originally listed as the Dodgers’ designated hitter, then was scratched from the lineup with a gluteal injury. …Toles hasn’t played since Saturday because of a hyperextended right knee, but he and Dickson ran the bases in practice. …Pedro Baez played catch from flat ground for the first time since he was shut down from throwing earlier in the week. The right-hander was struck on the thumb of his pitching hand by a batted ball early in camp and hasn’t pitched in a Cactus League game.