In your top video, at .04, .16, .28, .39, .52, and at 1.14, notice that your glove and hands are still together and breaking at your back shoulder.
Your taking away a lot of “pop” from your delivery, thus reducing your MPH.
Also, if you happen to have a slider in your pitch inventory, every time you break your hands in this fashion, notice how the slider doesn’t break as sharp as it should. I would suggest breaking your hands sooner at the center of your chest. In fact, if you watch your self playing catch, you’ll notice that you do break your hands more to the center of yourself than towards the back.
Here’s what I’d like you to do:
Take video of you just playing a game of catch. Be nice and relaxed, be fluid and go with the flow. Take lots of this video at one sitting.
Now take a lot of time to plan and watch this video, being patient to study what your body does naturally without the brute force of trying to throw the ball through a brick wall.
[size=18]* [/size] take note of how soon you break your hands
[size=18][/size] take note of WHERE your hands are went they break
[size=18][/size] take note of how and where your shoulders compliment your throwing posture - nothing is rushed or strained
[size=18]*[/size] and last but not least, notice how your face and eyes stay focused on your target.
Take these notes on a pad of paper and bring it to the field, in door practice practice session, etc. Repeat these things to yourself over and over again. Then take video of yourself. compare the two videos and see how well you match up.
Finally, every single rookie amateur does exactly like you do when their on an indoor pitching mound - they fire away without trying to perfect the basics that support a foundation to their style and posture. So, video yourself going slow and easy at first, perfecting a posture perfect form that fits you and your physique, style and comfort - all designed to give you the highest strike percentage possible on your target 60’ away. I see that you pitch to a “square targe”. Well, try and get a 90% strike percentage in that square. Go slow at first, like I mentioned taking video of yourself from the side. Everytime you hit inside the square - point to the camera. Then take video of yoursefl going slow from the back - again when you hit the square point to the camera.
When you feel confident, crank up the pace. Again, when you hit your square point to the camera.
More often than not, when you miss your target, it’s because your overpowering your body’s ability to control itself- take it down a notch and regain control.
Practice as often as you can and soon you’ll develop a smooth grove that’ll work for you. It doesn’t take all that long. Watch and re-watch your video and take notes on a pad, coach yourself as to how disciplined you are about addressing what works for you.