And it's not good.
The NCAA lists the top 100 players in its statistical reports and the Hawaii quarterback isn't included among the leaders (if they can be called leaders when the rankings get down into the 70s, 80s and 90s) in passing efficiency with a rating of only 101.04.
UNLV quarterback Nick Sherry checks in at No. 100 with a 112.79, and there's a sizable gap in ratings points between Sherry and Schroeder.
In college football, the first steps in calculating passing efficiency is to multiply 8.4 and the number of passing yards, multiply 330 and the number of passing touchdowns and multiply 100 and the number of completions, and add those three numbers together. Then, multiply 200 and the number of interceptions thrown, and subtract that from the sum of the first three numbers. The last step is to divide that total by the number of passing attempts.
That is a lot of math to conclude one thing: Schroeder isn't having a very good year.
He has completed only 51.4% of his passes, lowest in the Mountain West Conference. He is averaging only 5.2 yards per pass attempt, ranking ninth. He has made some mistakes, too.
That first pick-6 that he threw at Colorado State, a 76-yard return by cornerback DeAndre Elliott? "I checked the play," Schroeder told reporters after the game. "It was a bad check."
The last time a quarterback ranked 100th in passing efficiency had a lower rating than Schroeder was in 2006 when Brent Schaeffer at Mississippi put up a 100.7.
The last time a quarterback ranked 100th and had a rating of less than 100.0?
That would be Perry Patterson at Syracuse in 2005 -- he had a rating of 93.1. But there actually were six quarterbacks that season with ratings of less than 100.0 -- Reggie Ball at Georgia Tech (99.3), Curtis Painter at Purdue (98.3), Joey Vincent at New Mexico State (98.2), Pat Julmiste at South Florida (98.0) and Zack Asack at Duke (95.4), along with Patterson checking in at No. 100.