“Staying out there – I don’t know what it ended up being, 105, 110 pitches – I think I learned a lot,’’ said Bard, (0-2, 4.63 ERA), who gave up one run while allowing four hits and seven walks to go with seven strikeouts. “I know what it feels like. I know what my body is going to feel like.“I think when you get up that high, it’s a big jump from 90 to 105 pitches, just physically and mentally, too. It’s hard to maintain focus for that long, for that many pitches, and that’s probably something I can improve on.’’Asked about facing Longoria with the bases loaded after 107 pitches, Bard said, “I wasn’t thinking about that at all. I was just trying to power the ball through the zone and the funny thing was, my mind-set was good, I was able to slow the game down, slow the situation down, and focus on the mitt.“Usually when I do two or three of those things I can throw a good clean strike on the outer half [of the plate]. The ball just wasn’t going where I wanted it to, simple as that. Everything was good, felt good, the mind-set was there, the ball just didn’t go where it was supposed to.“I guess looking back, my legs weren’t quite under me or something like that because the velocity was still good; just lost the release point.’’Ellsbury: No surgerySox general manger Ben Cherington said the team didn’t expect to add an outfielder to replace Jacoby Ellsbury, who had MRI results on his subluxed right shoulder examined by Dr. Lewis Yocum in Los Angeles.“Dr. Yocum is looking at the films we did here in Boston as a second look,’’ Cherington said. “We don’t have another exam planned. We’ve got to let the inflammation and the symptoms subside and let [Ellsbury] get a little more comfortable before we decide range-of-motion stuff.’’No surgery was being planned.“At this point, our belief is he can recover from this without surgery, but we’re still gathering information,’’ Cherington said.Cherington said the club “always has our eyes open’’ for a potential move, but indicated “trades are so infrequent this time of year, because most teams are trying to hold on to the depth they have and not give it away.