Aroldis Chapman says he will throw batting practice for the first time with the New York Yankees on Monday.

The new closer threw the 62 fastest pitches in the big leagues last season, according to Major League Baseball’s new Statcast computer system. Chapman’s fastest pitches ranged from 103.92 mph to 102.36 mph.

In his third mound session for his new team Friday, Chapman threw 35 pitches.

Following the acquisition of Chapman from Cincinnati in December, Andrew Miller is moving from closer to a setup role alongside Dellin Betances.

Chapman is under investigation by MLB under the sport’s new domestic violence policy for an October incident at his house in Florida involving his girlfriend. Chapman is alleged to have fired a gun during the incident.

Prosecutors declined to file charges. Chapman has said he would appeal any suspension to baseball’s arbitrator.

Mandatory seminar

New York Mets pitcher Matt Harvey hopes the domestic violence seminars being presented by the Major League Baseball players’ union will have an effect in the game, and beyond.

Mets on the 40-man roster attended a mandatory education program Saturday. The association is holding them throughout the majors in spring training.

“It’s a big problem, not just in sports but in the general population,” said Harvey, a representative in the union.

Guest instructor Guerrero

Although Vladimir Guerrero is eager to provide coaching and tips to the Los Angeles Angels’ young prospects, the retired slugger realizes his particular set of skills is tough to teach.

The greatest bad-pitch hitter of his generation is enjoying the chance to try it as a guest instructor.

“I’ve told them to see the ball and swing hard,” Guerrero said through a translator. “I can’t tell them to swing at bad pitches, because they’re not going to hit it.”

Guerrero has taken a break from retirement in the Dominican Republic to spend a week in camp with the Angels. After that, he’s off to Dunedin, Fla., to see his son, 16-year-old Toronto prospect Vladimir Guerrero Jr.

Last season not a fluke

Pirates catcher Francisco Cervelli is eager to show his breakout 2015 season was no fluke.

Cervelli wound up catching in 128 games, two dozen more than he’d caught over the previous four seasons combined. He batted .295 — the fourth-best average among big league catchers — with seven home runs and 43 RBI.

In seven years with the Yankees, Cervelli was sent to the disabled list by a broken wrist, a broken foot, a concussion, a broken hand and strained hamstring. He absorbed plenty of blows from foul tips last year, but never missed significant time.

Cervelli says he took a month off after the season was over to recover.

A bigger opportunity might be ahead for Cervelli, who’s making $3.5 million and will be a free agent after this season. If he repeats last year’s performance, Cervelli likely will be the top catcher on the market.