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2019 Fantasy Baseball Rankings

Expert Consensus Ranking (59 of 62 Experts) -
Rank Player (Team, Position) Notes
1 Mike Trout (LAA - CF,DH) 1 2 1.0 0.2 1.0
Congratulations on landing the first pick. Your reward is Trout, a super-duper-star who is somehow getting better. The Angels stud set career highs in walk rate (20.1%), OBP (.460), wOBA (.447), and wRC+ (191) during his seventh season. He has cleared a .300 batting average in each of the last three years and averaged 33.6 homers per season after popping 39 in 2018. The floor and ceiling remain sky-high despite missing time over the past two years.
2 Mookie Betts (BOS - CF,RF) 1 30 2.3 1.8 2.0
It may be tempting to snag Betts with the 1st pick over Trout, after the ridiculous season he just put together, but remember that he is just one year removed from batting .264 with 24 homers. There is a chance Betts outproduces Trout, but that isn't a risk you should gamble on.
3 Nolan Arenado (COL - 3B) 3 12 5.1 2.2 6.0 +3.0
Drafters know what they're getting in Arenado, who has batted no lower than .287 with at least 37 homers and 110 RBI in the last four years. He has played all but 16 games in those four seasons, making him a durable beacon of consistency worthy of a first-round selection. He signed an extension during the offseason, so investors no longer need to worry about a midseason trade removing him from Coors Field. A lack of steals is an unfortunate, but acceptable tradeoff for locking in bankable production at every other category.
4 J.D. Martinez (BOS - LF,RF,DH) 2 29 6.1 3.6 5.0 +1.0
Martinez is a rare first-round hitter who rarely runs, but he'll make up for it in every other spot. While the 31-year-old probably won't win another batting title at .330, he's a .307 hitter since 2014's breakout who has exceeded .300 in three straight years. He boasts an MLB-high .655 slugging percentage in the past two seasons with 88 long balls. Last season, he placed within the 97th percentile or better in exit velocity, hard-hit%, xAVG, xSLG, and xWOBA. Hitting in the middle of Boston's lineup also makes him a strong bet to drive in and score over 100 runs. Limited fielding reps helped him stay healthy, but he played enough OF (25 games) to maintain fantasy eligibility, making him a strong four-category star.
5 Jose Ramirez (CLE - 2B,3B) 3 42 6.8 4.0 3.0 -2.0
A second-half slump removed Ramirez from the AL MVP and No. 1 pick conversations. Don't punish him too severely for the .218 batting average after the All-Star break, as the 26-year-old infielder still tallied 39 homers, 34 steals and 26 more walks (106) than strikeouts (80). Given his excellent plate approach and career 88.0% contact rate, his average should improve from .270 closer to his .285 career norm if he curtails last year's pop-up woes (13.0%). After giving everyone a late scare in spring with a knee injury, he's expected to be ready for Opening Day.
6 Max Scherzer (WSH - SP) 2 18 6.9 3.0 4.0 -2.0
Looking for 18 wins, 220 innings and nearly 300 strikeouts? You can virtually lock it in with Scherzer. Not only that, be he has a 0.975 WHIP over the past six seasons. That is downright unfair. Don't hesitate to grab him late in the 1st round this year.
7 Trea Turner (WSH - SS) 3 24 8.5 4.1 8.0 +1.0
Fantasy owners may have been disappointed with Turner's performance last year, but he still averages 20 HR, 56 SB and 106 runs with a .289 average per 162 games. Only Rickey Henderson and Joe Morgan have matched those totals over a full season. Turner is an extraordinary fantasy baseball asset and well worth a top 15 pick
8 Christian Yelich (MIL - LF,CF,RF) 3 30 8.9 4.0 7.0 -1.0
There is no denying that Yelich was a first round value in 2018 and perhaps even the #1 fantasy asset thanks to a .326 average with 36 homers, 22 steals and 110+ runs and RBIs. These numbers blew away his career marks, however, so projection models all have him regressing to a high-end second round value this year
9 Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL - LF,CF) 1 31 10.7 5.1 9.0
Acuna met the seismic hype, and then some, by hitting .293/.366/.552 with 26 homers and 16 steals in 111 sizzling rookie games. He flaunted his MVP ceiling by posting a .429 wOBA and 19 of those long balls after the All-Star break. Challenging Mike Trout as baseball's best player is a real ceiling he could reach as soon as 2019. Before drafting him accordingly, beware a 25.3 K% and 74.6% contact rate sending his average backyard in his age-21 season. He may also run less often in the leadoff role.
10 Chris Sale (BOS - SP) 4 26 12.7 5.2 11.0 +1.0
There are a handful of starting pitchers that stand out above the rest, but Sale and Scherzer may belong in a tier of their own at this point. Sale posted an unfathomable 0.861 WHIP last season and 13.5 K/9. As long as he returns to health, we could be looking at a 340 Ks
11 Jacob deGrom (NYM - SP) 4 29 12.8 4.5 10.0 -1.0
deGrom was magical in 2018 and while there is a chance that continues into this season, we have to remember that the two prior seasons, he carried a 3.32 ERA with just 382 Ks and 22 wins. While that makes for a useful pitcher, the risk of him returning to that leaves him below Sale and Scherzer's tier
12 Bryce Harper (PHI - CF,RF) 2 36 13.6 4.8 16.0 +4.0
Harper may have posted just a .249 batting average in 2018, but the rest of his fantasy production was tremendous, plus his underlying metrics indicate the average returning closer to the .270 mark in 2019. His fantasy value improved when he signed with Philly because their ballpark is great for lefties, but he is still just a 2nd round pick.
13 Jose Altuve (HOU - 2B) 3 47 14.8 6.5 14.0 +1.0
It can be easy to be discouraged by Altuve "only" batting .316 with limited power and steals, but the injury seemed to influence his performance much more than most realize. You can expect a return to his 20 homer, 30 steal, 110 runs season with a batting average north of .330
14 Aaron Judge (NYY - RF,DH) 3 36 14.9 4.8 15.0 +1.0
Judge had a down year in 2018 which means his OPS was merely .919. If he can get back to playing 150 games this year, fantasy owners can bank on 45 homers, 110 runs and 100 RBIs. That may have you ready to grab him in the first round, but he comes with more injury risk than anyone else in the top 20
15 Alex Bregman (HOU - 3B,SS) 4 32 15.1 5.7 13.0 -2.0
Bregman had 83 extra-base hits last season to go with 105 runs and 103 RBIs despite being just 24 years old. Chances are high that his fantasy value continues to trend north. With that said, he is currently recovering from elbow surgery so be sure to keep an eye on his progress before picking him up in the 1st round this spring.
16 Manny Machado (SD - 3B,SS) 8 300 17.0 6.1 17.0 +1.0
Regardless of what you think about Machado, he has been a reliable force of nature the last few years and likely hasn't even come into his prime yet. The landing spot in San Diego isn't quite what you would think, as it has actually been a top half of the league ballpark for right-handed hitters since they moved their fences in. So don't hesitate to snag him at the end of the first round, as he seems destined for another 35+ homer, 90+ RBI, 90+ run season
17 Trevor Story (COL - SS) 4 35 17.2 5.1 20.0 +3.0
You can snag Story in the late second, or even third round despite the fact that he outproduced top-five pick, Francisco Lindor in BA, SB, RBI and was just one behind him in homers. There is more risk with Story, but his 2018 campaign was among the all-time greats for fantasy shortstops
18 Giancarlo Stanton (NYY - LF,RF,DH) 4 38 17.5 5.6 22.0 +4.0
After obliterating pitchers in 2017, Stanton cooled off in a big way last year, striking out 211 times and hitting just .266 with 38 homers. There is upside for 60+ bombs this year, but believe it or not, he has only hit 40 or more once his entire career
19 Paul Goldschmidt (STL - 1B) 11 38 19.8 4.5 19.0
Goldschmidt was incredible over his last 100 games, posting a .334/.424/.608 line. You may think his stats will take a big hit moving out of Chase Field, but with the humidor in place, it was actually among the worst park for hitters last season. In St. Louis, he should continue his run of 30+ homers, 95+ runs and a .290+ batting average
20 Freddie Freeman (ATL - 1B) 9 35 20.0 4.7 23.0 +3.0
First basemen isn't as deep as it once was so commodities like Freeman are well worth investing in toward the middle of the third round. He is a lock for 90 runs, 90 RBIs and a .300 batting average each year and that type of player doesn't grow on trees
21 Justin Verlander (HOU - SP) 7 38 21.7 5.6 21.0
Verlander may be turning 36 years old soon, but his velocity is still as impressive as ever and he 2018 was actually his best K% (34.8%, second best 28.1%) of his career while his BB% (4.4%) was his lowest. Don't avoid him because of his age. He is rocking better than ever before
22 Charlie Blackmon (COL - CF) 6 42 22.6 6.4 26.0 +4.0
While Blackmon wasn't the number one fantasy asset like in 2017, he still knocked 29 homers, led the league in runs and batted .291, and don't forget, that was a down year. If that is his floor, fantasy owners are getting a steal in the late 2nd round.
23 Javier Baez (CHC - 2B,3B,SS) 6 46 22.7 8.0 18.0 -5.0
Baez was excellent last year, hitting 34 homers with 21 steals, 101 runs and a league-leading 111 RBIs. While he is surely a star, every projection model sees those numbers regressing in 2019, especially his batting average which was propped up by a .347 BABIP
24 Francisco Lindor (CLE - SS) 3 154 26.7 17.1 12.0 -12.0
Originally expected to return from a calf injury in early April, Lindor suffered an ankle ailment while rehabbing. There's now no timetable for his recovery, and it's increasingly hard to see Cleveland letting him run once back on the diamond. Investors have little choice but to wait and hope for the best, but they shouldn't expect him to return first-round value.
25 Gerrit Cole (SP) FA 17 49 27.1 5.4 27.0 +2.0
You can look at Cole's 3.50 second half ERA and assume he got worse over the season, but all the underlying numbers suggest he was actually better. Don't shy away from him because of a false fear of his risk. Rather, expect another 250+ strikeouts with plenty of wins and excellent ratios
26 Andrew Benintendi (BOS - LF,CF) 13 73 27.4 4.8 29.0 +3.0
Benintendi is a spectacular real life player, but in fantasy, he was extremely similar to Jean Segura who happens to be going five rounds later. The arrow is pointing up for Benintendi, but not enough to warrant a top 30 draft pick
27 Corey Kluber (CLE - SP) 11 64 27.8 5.7 24.0 -3.0
Each of the past five years, Kluber has given fantasy owners 200 innings while compiling 1,228 strikeouts. In four of those five seasons, he has provided 18 or more wins. If you draft him in the second round, you can be certain to get a true ace
28 Kris Bryant (CHC - 3B,RF) 7 48 29.3 8.5 33.0 +5.0
Bryant missed 60 games last year and had his least efficient season of his career by quite a bit. There is some risk in drafting Bryant in the 3rd round, but he also comes with 40 homer upside, a batting average near .300 and both 100+ runs and RBIs
29 Juan Soto (WSH - LF) 12 52 29.5 7.0 30.0 +1.0
Soto was every bit as good as top-ten pick, Alex Bregman per plate appearance last season, but is going 20 picks later. Keep in mind, he accomplished that as a teenager. Don't hesitate to reach an entire round to grab him before he progresses even more
30 Aaron Nola (PHI - SP) 14 73 29.7 7.1 25.0 -5.0
Nola took another major leap forward last year, and while he may never be a 300 or even 250 strikeout guy like the handful of pitchers being drafted above him, 220+ with a sub 1.00 WHIP and 2.50 ERA will certainly warrant a third round pick
31 Anthony Rizzo (CHC - 1B) 20 49 30.3 4.9 34.0 +3.0
Rizzo took a major step backwards in the first half last year, but his final line of 25 homers, 101 RBIs and a .283 batting average ended up being about as good as his average season. We were drafting him in the 3rd round last year so don't hesitate to scoop him up for a discount this season
32 Blake Snell (TB - SP) 20 82 33.8 6.6 28.0 -4.0
Snell may have posted the single greatest second half of any pitcher in the last 50 years with a 1.17 ERA, .155 BAA and 12.7 K/9. There is a chance he finishes as the #1 fantasy pitcher this season, but both Scherzer and Sale are safer bets because of their sustained reliability
33 Starling Marte (PIT - CF) 14 139 34.5 10.1 37.0 +4.0
Marte bounced back from his 2017 suspension season with another big year. He stolen 33 bases, knocked 20 homers and batted a quality .277. While he may not swipe 45 bags anymore, that power/speed combo makes him well worth a fourth round pick in standard leagues
34 Carlos Carrasco (CLE - SP) 21 57 36.5 6.2 36.0 +2.0
Although Cleveland doesn't pay him like it, Carrasco has been a true ace for five straight years, posting a sparkling 3.27 ERA with 193 Ks per season in that time. There is more upside with a pitcher like Syndergaard or Strasburg, but Carrasco's floor makes him one of the top 15 pitchers in this year's fantasy drafts
35 Trevor Bauer (CIN - SP) 6 84 37.1 9.8 31.0 -4.0
Prior to an injury in the second half, Bauer was among the top pitchers in baseball. He still struck out 221 batters in 175 innings, but with health, those numbers could easily climb to 270 in 215 innings
36 Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B,LF) 8 69 37.7 6.5 38.0 +2.0
Although his slugging percentage dropped from .618 to .496, Hoskins still popped 34 homers in his first full season. Boasting MLB's highest fly-ball rate (51.7%) and launch angle (22.6°) of all qualified hitters, drafters can expect more of the same. Yet it will come at the cost of batting average, and he'll only offer a handful of steals when pitchers aren't looking. Last year's 48th-ranked hitter on ESPN's Player Rater probably needs 40-plus homers to validate his hefty cost. At least he'll get plenty of RBI opportunities hitting alongside Bryce Harper.
37 Anthony Rendon (3B) FA 24 82 39.4 8.7 41.0 +4.0
Every single season, fantasy owners draft Rendon in the fourth or fifth round and every single year he outproduces that draft value. 2018 was no different, as he hit .308 with 24 homers, 92 RBIs and 88 runs scored in just 136 games. Don't make the mistake of letting him slip by you in the fourth again this season
38 Khris Davis (OAK - LF,DH) 22 86 40.3 10.8 42.0 +4.0
Looking for 40 homers? Draft Davis and write it in ink. He has knocked 133 over the last three seasons with 335 RBIs in that time. The floor is as high as you'll find in the first five rounds but the batting average is almost certainly going to be around .250 again
39 Whit Merrifield (KC - 1B,2B,CF,RF,DH) 23 109 41.1 13.6 32.0 -7.0
With the Royals not expected to compete in 2019, there is little doubt that Merrifield will surpass 40 stolen bases again. He doesn't have much in the way of power, nor will he score a load of runs in this offense, but the batting average should end up around .300 once again
40 Noah Syndergaard (NYM - SP) 14 104 41.9 13.3 35.0 -5.0
Thor has elite stuff without a doubt, but the numbers haven't quite made it to the top tier of pitchers. Rather, he has just one season with 170 strikeouts and has yet to win 15 games. You may argue that a Cy Young is right around the corner, but we've been saying that for three years now and it is starting to look like we have another Strasburg on our hands
41 Cody Bellinger (LAD - 1B,CF) 20 66 42.7 7.6 39.0 -2.0
Last year was a major disappointment for Bellinger owners after he hit 39 homers in just 132 rookie games in 2017. He still managed to hit 25 bombs with 14 steals, however, so the floor is plenty high. At just 23 years old, we clearly haven't seen the best of Bellinger so don't be surprised if he breaks out for 50 bombs this year or next
42 Xander Bogaerts (BOS - SS) 17 90 43.3 9.2 45.0 +3.0
Xander has been around for so long that it is easy to forget he is still just 26 years old. Although there have been periods of disappointment in the past, Bogaerts still has averaged 15 homers, 91 runs, 84 RBIs and a .295 BA over the last four seasons. Add in that 2018 was his best yet and we may be looking at another big step forward this season
43 Carlos Correa (HOU - SS) 16 114 47.4 14.6 44.0 +1.0
Correa has missed a significant chunk of time in each of the past two seasons, and while he struggled in 2018, don't forget that he is still just 24 years old and one year removed from being the MVP front-runner prior to his injury. There is major upside here and he may prove to be a league winner
44 George Springer (HOU - CF,RF,DH) 14 76 47.4 10.7 48.0 +4.0
Springer is one of a handful of stars who started off their season with a rough patch. He started to turn in around in the second half before his injury, but only enough to get his final line to 22 homers and a .265 batting average. If he can stay healthy, Springer might lead the AL in runs scored along with plenty of homers and RBIs, but the speed has essentially disappeared
45 Walker Buehler (LAD - SP) 24 148 48.7 13.0 40.0 -5.0
After tearing through the minors, Buehler pitcher pretty well for the Dodgers in the first half. Then a flip switched and he proceeded to become one of the top pitchers in baseball over the second half, posting a 2.03 ERA with 92 Ks and just a .165 BA allowed in 80 innings. Draft him accordingly
46 Adalberto Mondesi (KC - 2B,SS) 19 149 54.1 25.0 43.0 -3.0
Few people could have foreseen the impact Mondesi would make down the stretch last season, finishing as a top-five overall hitter in standard roto/categories leagues from August 1 on. His plate discipline left a lot to be desired, but his 14 HRs and 32 SBs in 75 games led a lot of fantasy managers to the championship circle. If you believe most of the projection systems, he's due for a 20-40 kind of season in 2019, production that would again place him right alongside the very best roto options in the game. His limited track record makes him a risk-reward pick, but his skills are very real and his current sixth-round draft cost is very reasonable.
47 Joey Votto (CIN - 1B) 27 126 54.6 14.8 52.0 +5.0
Votto did not return second round value or even close to it last year, but his ADP should be around the fifth this year. You can expect his batting average to bounceback above .300, and don't forget that he had 94 HRs in the previous three years before his 12 in 2018
48 Eugenio Suarez (CIN - 3B) 36 92 54.9 13.1 55.0 +7.0
In the first half last year, Suarez was sensational, hitting 19 homers with 71 RBIs while batting .312. The second half wasn't as pretty, so we may see him take a step back in 2019, but you can still bank on 30+ homers and around 100 RBIs with a decent batting average
49 Ozzie Albies (ATL - 2B) 32 93 57.5 12.8 57.0 +8.0
Albies got off to a torrid start in his first full season in the Big Leagues, hitting nine home runs in April and heading into the All Star break with 20 HRs and nine steals. He struggled mightily in the second half of the season, but still finished as a top-three second basemen in standard 5x5 formats. There are some concerns that the Braves' acquisition of Josh Donaldson could push Albies down towards the bottom half of the lineup, hurting his counting stats and ability to steal bases, but it's also possible he'll stick in one of the first two lineup spots. Regardless, Albies has already proven he has 20-20 potential and should even be able to improve a bit on last season's .261 batting average.
50 Jean Segura (PHI - SS) 34 113 58.2 13.1 64.0 +14.0
It might not feel sexy drafting Segura, but you can expect a .300+ batting average and 20+ steals for the fourth consecutive season from him. If he finally plays a full season, we may be looking at a 20/30 year with a .310 batting average which would make Segura a top 25 fantasy asset
51 Lorenzo Cain (MIL - CF) 37 143 58.4 16.1 63.0 +12.0
Cain didn't experience the power growth that many were expecting when he moved from Kansas City to Milwaukee, and his fantasy value was somewhat lessened by an absurdly low RBI count (38). But he did hit north of .300 for the fourth time in five seasons and collected a career-high 30 stolen bases. It's probably time to accept that he is not going to be a 20 HR guy, but he doesn't need to be one to be a top-50 hitter in standard 5x5 leagues. And he could be even better than that if everything clicks and he goes .300-15-30 with over 100 runs scored.
52 Nelson Cruz (MIN - DH) 4 119 59.5 16.2 91.0 +39.0
Forget the groundhog seeing his shadow; there's no better sign of spring's arrival than seeing Cruz get drafted criminally late. After merely clobbering 37 homers-his lowest tally since 2013-the stud DH has a consensus ADP outside of the top 100. That's an absurdly low price for a dependably elite slugger who finished in the 98th percentile of hard-hit rate, exit velocity, xwOBA, and xSLG. Despite logging a .282 xBA for the third straight year, his actual average dropped from .287 and .288 to .256. Even if he merely splits the difference and reverts to .270, he'd be a better version of Rhys Hoskins going multiple rounds later. So what if he doesn't have a position? Were you planning on leaving a utility spot empty?
53 Jose Abreu (CWS - 1B,DH) 40 97 60.2 12.4 74.0 +21.0
Since Abreu joined the league, he is fifth in the majors with 288 RBIs and #1 among that group with a .295 batting average. As you know, he provides plenty of homers and runs as well. It may not feel interesting to draft Abreu, but with first base more shallow than years past, he is an excellent 6th round pick
54 James Paxton (NYY - SP) 36 97 60.6 13.0 49.0 -5.0
Paxton has posted back-to-back seasons with an excellent strikeout rate and WHIP, but his ERA grew by nearly a run last year thanks to a spike in his home run rate. Under normal circumstances that could be chalked up to an outlier season, but Paxton is moving to a much more homer-friendly home park this season so it is possible the long ball issue could linger. Last season's 160 1/3 innings also represented a career-high for Paxton, who is not exactly known for his durability. Expect him to be quite good when he's on the mound, but don't expect more than about 150 innings and an ERA in the mid-3.00s.
55 Yasiel Puig (RF) FA 32 106 60.8 19.9 76.0 +21.0
Puig was a steady-if-unspectacular performer over his last two seasons in Los Angeles, settling in as a player who could hit around .265 while approaching 30 HRs and 15 SBs. He'll get a nice ballpark upgrade in his new home of Cincinnati, Ohio, and there is some belief that he will also benefit from being away from the distractions of LA, but it is hard to justify drastically raising our expectations for Puig until we see some evidence of it on the field. Don't overrate him, but he's certainly worth considering at his current ADP of 91.3.
56 Tommy Pham (TB - LF,CF) 29 125 61.6 17.4 72.0 +16.0
Despite playing 34 fewer games than Andrew Benintendi over the last two seasons, Pham has outplayed him from a fantasy perspective. Pham is being drafted four rounds later and is coming off one of the best second-halfs in the MLB
57 Edwin Diaz (NYM - RP) 29 105 61.8 11.4 50.0 -7.0
The Mets acquired Diaz to serve as their new closer, and he should be one of the first two closers off the board in all fantasy leagues following his dominant 2018 in Seattle.
58 Daniel Murphy (COL - 1B,2B) 26 150 62.0 16.0 67.0 +9.0
Murphy's overall stat line wasn't all that impressive last year, but once he was healthy in the second half, he returned to hittin .315 with a 25 HR pace. Move that to Coors Field and we may be looking at the NL Batting Champion with plenty of homers, RBI and runs. Be mindful that he rarely plays a full season, but when he is on the field we are looking at a top 30 fantasy asset
59 Stephen Strasburg (SP) FA 38 99 63.6 12.3 59.0
There is a lot of appeal in drafting an upside pitcher like Strasburg, but keep in mind that he averages just 145 innings over the last four years. Even with an excellent strikeout rate, that comes to just 174 Ks per season. The ratios will likely be golden again, but know that there is plenty of risk in spending a 5th or 6th round pick on him this year
60 Patrick Corbin (WSH - SP) 33 115 64.0 17.4 47.0 -13.0
Corbin was an absolute monster last season, striking out 246 batters with a 1.05 WHIP and 3.15 ERA. Granted, those ratios are likely to jump, perhaps even half a run in ERA, but he should also add considerably to his 11 wins from 2018 now that he is in Washington
61 Eddie Rosario (MIN - LF) 38 126 64.6 14.9 80.0 +19.0
Rosario produced nearly identical stat lines in 2017 and 2018, suggesting he is a pretty safe bet to produce around 25 HRs, 10 SBs, and a batting average in the .290 range. He may lack the upside of some of the other names coming off the board around pick 80, but if you're looking for a steady across-the-board contributor, don't hesitate to call Rosario's name.
62 Marcell Ozuna (LF) FA 31 136 65.8 21.2 75.0 +13.0
Ozuna's massive 2017 season seemed destined to go down as an outlier, and that's exactly what happened as he experienced a major drop-off in every offensive category last season. A shoulder injury reportedly impacted his performance last year, but the fact remains that Ozuna now has three full seasons where he has hit exactly 23 home runs with a batting average between .265 and .280 and 75-90 RBIs. That's the player we should expect in 2019, not the one that went .312-37-124 in 2017.
63 Corey Seager (LAD - SS) 36 147 66.9 20.2 69.0 +6.0
It can be easy to forget that as a rookie in 2016, Seager was not only the rookie of the year, but an MVP finalist. He was plenty useful in 2017 fantasy baseball too, but missed most of 2018 with Tommy John surgery and hip surgery. He should be ready to roll by opening day so while there is some risk, consider that he is still just 24 so we may not have seen his best yet
64 Jack Flaherty (STL - SP) 41 191 68.8 18.5 60.0 -4.0
Flaherty was absurdly good last season as a rookie and seemed to improve as the year went on, striking out 95 in 76 second half innings. With that said, his walk rate climbed to a dangerous 3.52 per nine innings by seasons end. He has the upside to strike out 240 batters, but there is some risk here as well
65 Vladimir Guerrero Jr. (TOR - 3B) 18 142 70.6 21.7 53.0 -12.0
Nobody is doubting Guerrero's skills. Especially not Steamer, as the typically pessimistic projection system has the 19-year-old batting .306/.368/.511 with 22 homers in 550 plate appearances. Toronto's teenage prodigy has nothing left to prove in the minors after collectively batting .381/.437/.636 in Double-A and Triple-A. The problem is opportunity, with the Blue Jays almost certain to hold baseball's top prospect back for service-time manipulation. Since he was never going to make the Opening Day roster, supporters shouldn't get cold feet because of an oblique injury that guarantees a delay to his anticipated arrival. With Ronald Acuna's sensational debut fresh in everyone's mind, there's still little chance of snagging Vlad Jr. at a discount. Don't bite so soon in re-drafts, but it'll get tougher to resist if he lasts to the late fifth or sixth round.
66 Zack Greinke (HOU - SP) 39 126 72.2 18.8 56.0 -10.0
Greinke's age is now 35 and he did have a rough season three years ago, but besides then, he has been phenomenal since 2009. Expect plenty more of the same in 2019 with excellent ratios, about 15 wins and around 200 strikeouts. This makes him a top 20 starting pitcher for 2019 fantasy leagues
67 Jameson Taillon (PIT - SP) 40 140 75.1 19.4 66.0 -1.0
If you look at Taillon's second half, it may seem as though he broke out into an ace, but the underlying metrics tell a different story. Rather, he was propped up by a great deal of BABIP and HR/FB ratio luck. Most likely, he will continue to pitch like a good #3 this season for Pittsburgh.
68 J.T. Realmuto (PHI - C,1B) 32 159 76.1 26.3 46.0 -22.0
Realmuto's .277 batting average with 21 homers and 74 RBIs doesn't seem all that impressive, but the fact of the matter is that he blew the rest of the catcher scene away with those numbers. Realmuto is as safe as it comes at the position and should produce far above the lousy replacement level once again. This is especially true now that he has been traded to a great hitter's ballpark in Philly. Don't hesitate to reach for him so you don't get stuck with an awful catcher
69 Mitch Haniger (SEA - CF,RF) 50 126 76.3 13.9 83.0 +14.0
Haniger built on his impressive 2017 debut with the Mariners in 2018, producing a .285/90/26/93/8 roto line that ranked 10th among outfielders. The power and speed numbers look completely sustainable for Haniger, but his batting average could be due for a bit of regression and it may be challenging to produce 90+ runs and RBIs again in a rebuilding Mariners lineup. Haniger is unlikely to be a bust, but last season's numbers are probably closer to his ceiling than his floor.
70 Blake Treinen (OAK - RP) 45 159 76.5 14.4 62.0 -8.0
Treinen was simply phenomenal for Oakland last season, and he enters 2019 neck-and-neck with Edwin Diaz for the title of fantasy's number one closer.
71 Matt Carpenter (STL - 1B,2B,3B) 15 144 76.7 23.5 65.0 -6.0
Over the last five years, Carpenter has a remarkable 468 walks, which obviously has contributed to his 483 runs. In that time, his power has steadily improved, all the way to 36 homers last year, and while that total may not be repeatable, 30 homers with 100 runs makes him well worth a sixth round pick in 2019 fantasy leagues
72 Gleyber Torres (NYY - 2B,SS) 42 156 76.7 19.8 61.0 -11.0
Torres is a former elite prospect who is coming off an excellent rookie season in New York. He strikes out a bit too much at this stage of his career to be a reliable asset in batting average, but he won't kill you there and should be able to match or exceed last season's 24 home runs while also chipping in 5-10 steals and solid run and RBI totals. At just 22 years old, there's also a chance that Torres takes a big step forward this year and jumps into the upper echelon at the position, but his fifth-round ADP means you'll be paying for that upside if you draft him.
73 Mike Clevinger (CLE - SP) 46 214 79.7 24.9 58.0 -15.0
After dominating in a smaller 2017 sample size, Clevinger took it up another notch in 2018, this time with 200 innings of proof. He might not win 16 games or strikeout 240 batters like some of the top tier aces, but his ratios and 200 Ks put him firmly in the 6th-8th rounds of this season's drafts
74 Kenley Jansen (LAD - RP) 45 127 80.4 12.1 71.0 -3.0
Jansen has been so good for so long that you might automatically assume him to be the top closer once again in 2019, but last year, he was nowhere close to it. Rather, his ERA plummeted to 3.01 with "just" 82 Ks. You can still grab him among the top tier, but you shouldn't even be considering taking him in the first five or six rounds.
75 Nicholas Castellanos (RF) FA 47 194 80.8 19.7 90.0 +15.0
There's no doubt that Castellanos is a solid fantasy option, but last season's .298 batting average looks due for quite a bit of regression, he doesn't run, and his run production numbers could also take a hit as the Tigers enter into a full-on rebuild. There are better outfielders available at his late-seventh round ADP.
76 Jose Berrios (MIN - SP) 29 147 83.2 21.6 73.0 -3.0
Berrios' 2018 season was pretty similar to 2017. He made some strides in strikeout rate and WHIP, but it didn't help his ERA much thanks to a spike in home runs allowed. Berrios is a good but not great strikeout pitcher and his walk rate is just ok, so he'll need to make further improvements to live up to the hype he had as a prospect. That could certainly happen in his age-24 season, but it isn't guaranteed.
77 Clayton Kershaw (LAD - SP) 37 151 83.4 25.2 54.0 -23.0
For the first time in a decade, there is quite a bit of risk with drafting Kershaw. He hasn't pitched 180 innings since 2015 and saw his strikeout rate plummet from 10.4 to 8.6 per nine innings. You can bank on top-notch ratios, but because of the innings a low strikeout totals and a potential shoulder injury, Kershaw has fallen into the third-tier of fantasy pitchers this year.
78 Jesus Aguilar (TB - 1B) 37 291 84.1 26.2 78.0
After hitting .265 with 16 HRs in 279 at-bats in 2017, Aguilar got the chance to be a full-time player in 2018, and took advantage to the sweet tune of a .274/80/35/108 line that made him a top-three first baseman in standard 5x5 roto leagues. Aguilar is a zero on the base paths and he strikes out too much to be of much help in batting average, either, but the power is very real and his run production numbers should continue to be excellent in a loaded lineup and great home park. Call Aguilar a HR/RBI specialist if you must, but at least recognize that he is one of the better HR/RBI specialists in the game.
79 Gary Sanchez (NYY - C,DH) 32 192 84.8 30.3 51.0 -28.0
How why are you willing to take a guy who batted .186 last season? Turns out the answer is pretty high for Sanchez, who's challenging J.T. Realmuto as the top catcher off the board. He did, after all, hit .284/.354/.568 in 754 prior MLB plate appearances. A groin injury also hampered his production, and he additionally underwent offseason shoulder surgery. He struggled mightily against breaking balls, but actually deposited more walks without significant contact declines. The average could easily rise back to .250 with around 30 long balls, but is that enough to justify an investment around pick 60? Catcher is worse than usual, but that's still too steep in one-catcher formats.
80 Aroldis Chapman (NYY - RP) 57 153 85.3 15.1 70.0 -10.0
Aroldis Chapman was his typical dominant self last season and enters 2019 as the clear closer in the Bronx. This shapes up as arguably the best bullpen in baseball, however, so the Yankees will have no shortage of potential replacements should Chapman struggle or get hurt.
81 David Dahl (COL - LF,CF,RF) 44 191 85.6 25.3 95.0 +14.0
There is plenty of reason to be excited about David Dahl, as his upside is a true five-category contributor. With that said, he has been among the most injury-prone players in baseball so even 400 plate appearances is no guarantee.
82 Michael Conforto (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 43 142 85.9 22.3 106.0 +24.0
We've seen enough of Conforto by now to know that the hype was overblown. Sure, he has had some extremely promising stretches, but over a full year of health in 2018, he wasn't as good as Randal Grichuk who is going over 100 picks later because of the difference in name value.
83 Justin Turner (LAD - 3B) 49 197 86.1 21.9 88.0 +5.0
Turner has played more than 130 games just once in his eight-year career, but he's been consistently excellent when he's on the field. If you pro-rate his stats over a full season, you are typically looking at 25 home runs and 90 RBIs. Most importantly, with a batting average of at least .312 in three of the last five seasons, Turner is on the very short list of players who are capable of winning the batting title. His value gets a big boost in leagues with daily lineups and/or multiple DL spots -- he is highly underrated in those formats.
84 Luis Severino (NYY - SP) 30 184 87.4 25.6 68.0 -16.0
A Cy Young Award contender though June, Severino imploded with a 5.20 ERA over the final three months. That inconsistency is perilous for a staff headliner, but he still finished 2018 with a 3.39 ERA, 2.95 FIP, and 220 strikeouts. Despite his start-by-start inconsistency, he has delivered on a macro level in consecutive seasons. However, he will miss at least all of April with a shoulder injury, Previously a viable top-10 candidate, he's now too risky to draft as a top-25 starter.
85 Joey Gallo (TEX - 1B,LF,CF,RF) 43 229 87.7 30.2 99.0 +14.0
Gallo has reached 40 HRs in each of his two full Major League seasons, and will enter 2019 as one of the best pure power hitters in the game. Unfortunately, that power comes attached to a .203 career batting average, meaning that fantasy owners who draft Gallo in standard 5x5 formats will need to either punt batting average or make a concerted effort to offset the damage he'll do there. Whether you draft Gallo or not is largely a matter of roster construction, but expect him to finish right around the top-100 players in terms of overall fantasy value. He does walk quite a bit, giving him a major boost in OBP formats.
86 Justin Upton (LAA - LF,DH) 44 230 91.0 34.6 94.0 +8.0
Erratic over the course of a season, Upton is consistent on a year-to-year basis. Even if he never lived out Ken Griffey Jr. comparisons, the outfielder has logged over 600 plate appearances in each of the last eight seasons with at least 30 homers in the last three. A rise in ground balls and fall in fly balls, however, puts that streak in jeopardy. So does a toe injury that will likely send him to the IL to start 2019. That's a big blow since stability was a major driving force in drafting Upton.
87 A.J. Pollock (LAD - CF) 56 215 92.4 21.0 92.0 +5.0
Pollock was a fantasy monster in 2015, but then an elbow injury cost him almost the entire 2016 season and he hasn't been quite the same player since. A 20-20 season is in the realm of possibility here, and Pollock should score plenty of runs atop the Dodgers lineup as long as he can stay healthy. Just don't reach too early while dreaming of 2015.
88 Travis Shaw (MIL - 1B,3B,2B) 57 229 94.3 20.1 97.0 +9.0
Shaw has back to back seasons with 30 homers, and while his batting average may linger in the .240's again, that type of power is difficult to come by after pick 100, especially for someone who qualifies as a second basemen in most leagues.
89 Brad Hand (CLE - RP) 59 124 95.1 12.4 81.0 -8.0
The Indians let Andrew Miller and Cody Allen walk in free agency, clearing the path for Brad Hand to serve as the team's clear-cut closer this season. At age 28, Hand has put together three straight seasons with an ERA under 3.00 and a WHIP of 1.11 or better, and his already impressive K/9 rate grew to 13.25 last season. Hand didn't experience any drop-off after moving from San Diego to Cleveland, and with little in the way of competition, he is fully capable of being one of the very best closers in fantasy baseball this year.
90 Andrew McCutchen (PHI - LF,RF) FA 44 156 95.6 23.8 130.0 +40.0
McCutchen's strikeout rate has grown and his batting averaged has dipped over the last few seasons, but he has continued to be a very reliable source of 20+ homers, 10+ SBs, and solid run and RBI totals. Now, at age 32, he is finally set to play a full season in a hitter's park while surrounded by a potent lineup. McCutchen's numbers may fluctuate a bit based on where he ends up hitting in the lineup, but it's not unreasonable to expect his power and run production numbers to trend upward a bit in the best hitting environment of his long career.
91 Wil Myers (SD - 3B,LF,RF) 49 153 95.9 18.9 100.0 +9.0
Myers will play the outfield in San Diego this year, but will carry over third base eligibility from last season, making him one of the very few options for speed at 3B. He averaged 29 home runs and 24 stolen bases between 2016 and 2017, and was on pace to again go 20-20 last year if not for missing nearly half the season due to a host of different injuries. You can't expect Myers to do much better than his .253 career batting average, but his combination of power and speed makes him a sneaky contender to finish as a top-12 third baseman in roto/categories leagues if he can stay healthy.
92 Zack Wheeler (SP) FA 50 216 96.0 29.2 85.0 -7.0
Wheeler has had struggles staying on the field but even if we can get 120 innings of the way he pitched to close the season, he would prove well worth a mid-round pick's investment. He may be the breakout ace that no one in the industry seems to be talking about this year.
93 Matt Chapman (OAK - 3B) 39 211 96.1 20.0 103.0 +10.0
While it may be appealing to draft incredible real-life players, there is a major difference between fringe AL MVP candidate and top 80 fantasy baseball player. Chapman's defensive prowess doesn't transfer over, unfortunately, so rather, we are looking at a mediocre power hitter with some batting average concerns.
94 Josh Donaldson (3B,DH) FA 28 170 96.4 31.3 89.0 -5.0
Donaldson was one of the very best hitters in fantasy in 2015 and 2016. A calf injury cost him a big chunk of the 2017 season, but he still hit 33 home runs in 113 games. Then, in 2018, calf and shoulder injuries limited Donaldson to 52 games -- and had a huge impact on his performance while on the field. It's possible that Donaldson's body is falling apart and he'll never be the same, but it's also possible that he has one or two more big years left in the tank. That makes Donaldson a boom-or-bust pick, but the potential reward far outweighs the risk at his current ADP of 98.7.
95 Roberto Osuna (HOU - RP) 65 186 99.0 20.5 77.0 -18.0
Astros manager A.J. Hinch has affirmed that Osuna will again serve as the team's closer, a role he inherited last year upon returning from a 75-game suspension and getting traded from the Blue Jays. Osuna was a dominant closer from 2015-2017, but his K/9 rate alarmingly fell to 7.58 between Toronto and Houston last year. The good news is that he maintained an above-average 14.7 percent swinging-strike rate, indicating that he should return to striking out over a batter per inning while maintaining elite control. Save opportunities should also be plentiful on the World Series-contending Astros, so it makes sense for Osuna to get drafted as one of the first 10, if not five, closers off the board.
96 Miguel Andujar (NYY - 3B,DH) 57 195 90.1 23.6 79.0 -17.0
Andujar flew under the radar until his major breakout last season. We've seen players like that face major challenges in their sophomore campaign so beware of the risk associated with picking him, but as we've seen, the upside is tantalizing and may prove well worth a mid-round pick.
97 Felipe Vazquez (PIT - RP) RST 68 221 100.5 16.8 86.0 -11.0
Vazquez's surface numbers weren't quite as dominant last year as they were in 2017, but his FIP and xFIP were nearly identical, and his overall numbers as the Pirates' closer were still quite good. He should have plenty of job security after signing a four-year contract extension last year and is easily a top-10 fantasy closer this season.
98 Rougned Odor (TEX - 2B,DH) 56 210 102.8 30.6 133.0 +35.0
After back-to-back 30 HR campaigns, Odor managed to hit just 18 in 129 games last year, but there is little in his batted ball profile to suggest the power drop-off will be permanent. Of greater concern is the fact that Odor's strikeout rate has increased significantly over the last two seasons, and his stolen base success rate plummeted last season. Odor is certainly capable of producing a .250-30-15 season, but that outcome feels a little closer to his ceiling than his floor at this point. Still, unless he gets the red light on the base paths, Odor is a solid bet to again finish among the top-12 second basemen in standard 5x5 leagues.
99 Eloy Jimenez (CWS - LF,RF) 38 316 102.8 41.4 117.0 +18.0
For all the hype bestowed upon Vladimir Guerrero Jr., Jimenez is oddly getting a bit lost in the shuffle. He has nothing left to prove in the minors after hitting .355/.399/.597 with 12 homers in 55 Triple-A games, so the White Sox can't justify keeping him down too much longer. He should now start the season in Chicago after signing a six-year extension that eliminates any need to manipulate his service time. Jimenez could brandish top-shelf power from the start. Steamer agrees, projecting .293/.341/.502 with 25 homers in 130 games. Often available beyond the top-100 picks before the signing, the hype hadn't gotten out of hand yet. Barring a substantial uptick, he's especially an intriguing upside pick in shallower mixed leagues with three starting outfielders.
100 Robinson Cano (NYM - 2B) 55 169 102.9 19.3 104.0 +4.0
Cano isn't nearly the player he once was, but he's proven over the last several seasons that he is still fully capable of hitting 20-25 HRs with a batting average north of .280. He is 36 years old and coming off of a PED suspension, so the risk for a collapse exists, but it's worth noting that he was actually better following the suspension last season. The move from Seattle to the Mets should be fairly neutral in terms of both ballpark and lineup.
101 David Price (BOS - SP) 62 192 104.1 18.7 84.0 -17.0
Price isn't going to thrill anyone as a workhorse ace anymore, but he still posts plenty of Ks to go with useful ratios each and every season. With Boston's lineup behind him, we can expect plenty of wins as well, making him one of the most appealing third-tier starting pitchers this year.
102 German Marquez (COL - SP) 37 262 105.3 33.3 82.0 -20.0
Marquez had a terrific strikeout-to-walk ratio last season, but still finished with an ERA of 3.77, which feels like a best-case scenario for a pitcher who calls Coors Field home. Marquez should provide plenty of innings and strikeouts and his fair share of wins, but he's not likely to be of much help when it comes to ERA and WHIP.
103 Jose Peraza (CIN - SS) 42 187 109.8 26.3 109.0 +6.0
Peraza broke out last season with 13 homers, 23 steals and a .288 batting average. Whether or not the power stays is a question, but he seems to be a safe source for runs, steals and batting average in the middle of drafts.
104 Michael Brantley (HOU - LF,DH) 42 211 110.1 31.9 107.0 +3.0
Batting average tends to be an underrated ability in fantasy baseball, and that is an area in which Brantley excels. But durability is also an underrated commodity, and that has been Brantley downfall for big chunks of his career. If Brantley can just manage to stay healthy, he should be able to contribute enough balanced production across all five roto categories to be a valuable third outfielder in mixed leagues.
105 David Peralta (ARI - LF) 48 232 110.2 25.9 129.0 +24.0
Peralta is a .293 career hitter, so it wasn't exactly a surprise that he hit .293 last year. What was shocking, however, was that he hit 30 home runs after never hitting more than 17 in any of his previous four Major League seasons. The power spike was backed up by a ton of hard contact, but his ground ball rate remained high, making a repeat quite unlikely. Buy Peralta for the batting average, and consider anything more than 20 home runs to be a bonus.
106 Miles Mikolas (STL - SP) 58 188 110.7 25.9 98.0 -8.0
Mikolas had an incredible season in his first year back from pitching in Japan, posting a 2.83 ERA and 1.07 WHIP while winning 18 games for the Cardinals. His weak strikeout rate is a bit of a detriment in roto leagues with low innings caps, but it isn't too big a deal in points leagues. That said, he's due for a bit of a correction in his BABIP and HRs allowed, which should cause his ERA to rise at least into the mid-3.00s. He can still be a useful fantasy pitcher in most formats, but could be overvalued.
107 Victor Robles (WSH - RF) 39 355 112.3 46.1 119.0 +12.0
Robles has been somewhat overshadowed by Juan Soto in Washington, but he had success in a brief stint with the Nationals last year and looks poised to break out in 2019. The projection systems generally expect Robles to steal at least 25 bases with low-double digit home runs and a batting average in the .275 range, which would probably be enough to make Robles worth deploying immediately, even in three outfielder leagues.
108 Mike Moustakas (3B,DH) FA 51 222 112.7 31.2 139.0 +31.0
Moustakas has been an excellent source of power for several years running now and doesn't have as much swing and miss in his game as you might imagine. Now that he qualifies at second base and is back in Milwaukee, there is a strong case for drafting him within the top 100 overall.
109 Charlie Morton (TB - SP) 65 234 114.4 22.9 114.0 +5.0
After nearly a decade of mediocrity, the Astros turned Morton into a high-end starter in 2017, and he was even better in 2018. At this point, he feels relatively safe to pencil in for a mid-3.00s ERA, 10.0 K/9 rate, and WHIP in the 1.15-1.20 range. The concerns are his advancing age and durability -- he's never thrown more than 172 innings in a season. The move to Tampa Bay is also a mild concern, less so for the change of division than for the move away from a Houston team that seemingly knew how to get the best out of him.
110 Edwin Encarnacion (1B,DH) FA 63 224 116.0 37.2 113.0 +3.0
Encarnacion may be getting up there in age, but there are few hitters who have produced consistent power at the rate he has. There is little reason to expect a sudden drop-off but with that said, his RBIs and runs should take a hit with Seattle losing some of their best offensive pieces.
111 Jonathan Villar (BAL - 2B,SS) 53 188 108.1 31.0 87.0 -24.0
Villar was Adalberto Mondesi version 1.0, posting an unreal .285-19 HRs-62 SBs line in 2016 before falling back to .241-11-23 in 2017. He split the difference last year, and with regular playing time ahead of him in Baltimore, he seems likely to post another .250-15-30 season. It's rarely pretty with Villar, but he could be a solid roto/categories league value going outside the top-100 picks in fantasy drafts.
112 Sean Doolittle (WSH - RP) 78 242 117.0 19.1 102.0 -10.0
Doolittle is firmly established as the Nationals' closer heading into 2019, and he's proven to be an elite one when healthy. Unfortunately, injuries have been a frequent concern for Doolittle, which helps explain why the Nationals acquired two other relievers with closing experience in Trever Rosenthal and Kyle Barraclough.
113 Masahiro Tanaka (NYY - SP) 73 219 118.5 21.7 120.0 +7.0
Tanaka was basically the same pitcher last year as he was in 2017, but he shaved a run off of his ERA thanks to slight improvements in BABIP allowed, home runs allowed, and left-on-base percentage. Still, home runs remain an issue for Tanaka, which explains why his ERA generally lags behind his WHIP. He's also never made it to 200 innings, so he's not exactly a workhorse. At this point we should just accept Tanaka for what he is: a solid third or fourth fantasy starter.
114 Dee Gordon (SEA - 2B,CF) 68 233 119.0 27.9 101.0 -13.0
Gordon is going to absolutely destroy you in two categories and his batting average isn't anything to write home about. With that said, the potential of 60 stolen bases makes him worth the price of admission toward the middle of drafts.
115 Craig Kimbrel (CHC - RP) 68 301 120.2 35.2 93.0 -22.0
Although still unsigned, it's safe to assume Kimbrel won't settle for a setup role. After all, no reliever in MLB history holsters a lower career FIP than his 1.96. Despite a concerning walk uptick (4.48 BB/9), he posted a 2.74 ERA with 96 strikeouts and 42 saves in 2018. Somewhat surprisingly, his ADP hasn't suffered from a disastrous postseason and drawn-out free agency. That should change now that he remains a free agent in mid-March. Drafters must now consider the higher the likelihood of a delayed or rusty start to the season. Or worse, maybe he actually follows through on his threat to sit out 2019.
116 Rafael Devers (BOS - 3B) 65 212 120.4 27.9 142.0 +26.0
Devers was somewhat disappointing in his first full Major League season, hitting just .240 and missing some time with a hamstring strain. But the low batting average was largely due to an unusually low .281 BABIP -- his batted ball profile was nearly identical to his promising 2017 debut. He also managed to produce 21 homers and five steals in just 121 games, not too shabby for a guy who was just 21-years old. The full breakout could be coming this year.
117 Madison Bumgarner (SP) FA 64 226 121.7 23.8 96.0 -21.0
Bumgarner was one of the best fantasy starters out there until a couple of years ago, but he hasn't been quite the same since his 2017 dirt bike accident. He has remained a help in ERA thanks to his ability to limit base hits, but his strikeout rate has plummeted and last year his walk rate rose as well. Bumgarner's peripherals suggest he is playing with fire, even in a very pitcher-friendly environment in San Francisco. Still just 29 years old, a big bounce back season cannot be completely discounted, but there is no question that Bumgarner is a risk-reward choice on draft day.
118 Robbie Ray (ARI - SP) 79 329 126.0 25.8 116.0 -2.0
Ray took a big step backward last year in the ratios but still racked up 165 Ks in just over 120 innings pitcher. There is still upside for an ace pitcher here and the floor may be about what we got last year which didn't kill anyone's championship hopes. He makes for a quality mid-round pick.
119 Max Muncy (LAD - 1B,2B,3B) 55 282 126.5 46.2 110.0 -9.0
Muncy was 2nd in HR-rate among all MLB hitters last season. Granted, he slowed down toward the end of the year and his batting average wasn't ideal, but that type of power certainly warrants a top 100 pick. This is especially the case when he qualifies at second base and third base too.
120 Luis Castillo (CIN - SP) 78 224 128.5 27.2 128.0 +8.0
Castillo quickly became a darling of the analytics community last season but failed to meet the expectations of those who reached for him in fantasy. He is still plenty young and talented, however, so don't give up on him less the breakout comes a year later than everyone planned for.
121 Kirby Yates (SD - RP) 72 244 128.6 30.4 108.0 -13.0
Yates took over as the Padres' closer following the Brad Hand trade last July, and the team didn't skip a beat. Yates finished with an impressive 2.14 ERA, 0.92 WHIP, and 12.86 K/9, so he should return as the unquestioned 2019 closer barring a surprise acquisition. Yates' fantasy value also gets a bit of a boost from the Padres signing Manny Machado, as it decreases the likelihood of Yates getting dealt to a contender at the trade deadline.
122 Brian Dozier (2B) FA 49 228 129.1 30.0 137.0 +15.0
Dozier may not have had the best season last year, but he still hit 21 homers with 12 steals. The batting average is expected to rise in 2019 and let's not forget that he has 40 homer, 20 steal upside.
123 Chris Archer (PIT - SP) 53 247 130.0 30.2 124.0 +1.0
Archer has proven to be a pitcher who consistently posts a higher ERA than his advanced metrics suggest he deserves. At this point, we should no longer be expecting that to suddenly change. Until we see otherwise, expect Archer to post an ERA around 4.00, a WHIP in the 1.20s, and a fairly strong strikeout rate.
124 Josh Hader (MIL - RP) 63 338 130.6 37.7 105.0 -19.0
Hader registered three fewer strikeouts (143) than Miles Mikolas last season and eight more than Kenley Jansen and Ken Giles combined. Although not Milwaukee's full-time closer, he notched 12 saves and six wins with a 2.43 ERA and 0.81 WHIP. He led all relievers in strikeout % (46.7) and swinging-strike rate (19.0%). As a result, he's an anomaly who should get drafted above middling closers even in standard five-by-five leagues. Despite his clear dominance, it's awfully tough paying such a steep price for a middle reliever who's no guarantee to vulture as many saves and wins. With a consensus ADP above Sean Doolittle, Kirby Yates, and Jose Leclerc, drafters should instead try to find the next Hader in the final rounds or on the waiver wire. This could all change, however, if injuries to Jeremy Jeffress and Corey Knebel clear a path to saves. (The Brewers have also been linked to Craig Kimbrel.) Hader is a top-five stud in saves-plus-holds format who'd garner that same elite status in all leagues if given the closer's role.
125 Kyle Hendricks (CHC - SP) 68 230 131.2 25.6 126.0 +1.0
His success defies common convention, but how many times does Hendricks have to prove himself as a sustainable anomaly? He boasts a 3.07 career ERA in 789 innings, only once going over 3.45 (3.95 in 2015). He has made at least 30 starts in three of the last four seasons, and a stellar 5.4% walk rate led to a 1.15 WHIP in 2018. Despite his lacking velocity, The Professor typically records 160-170 strikeouts over a full season of work. He's a boring, but effective SP3 to pair with high-upside strikeout pitchers.
126 Nomar Mazara (TEX - RF) 65 275 133.8 40.9 153.0 +27.0
Having hit 20 homers in each of his first three MLB seasons, Mazara has yet to validate his high prospect pedigree as an above-average hitter. Drafters paying for upside instead keep receiving a boring compiler with a career .258/.320/.425 slash line. Last year, he needed a career-high 20.0% HR/FB rate on a career-low 26.6% FB rate just to reach his usual 20, half of which he notched in May. All of this points to a steady hand rather than an upside play, but Mazara only turns 24 in April. His upside hasn't expired just yet, but don't overpay for unfulfilled hype.
127 Aaron Hicks (NYY - CF) 65 239 125.6 37.8 132.0 +5.0
For a guy who just tallied 27 homers and 11 steals in 137 games, Hicks isn't getting much love. He also scored 90 runs thanks to sporting a 15.5% walk rate in a stacked Yankees lineup. Even without adding in the stats gleaned by his lineup replacement, the outfielder still performed well enough to demand top-100 consideration. A rise in contact (78.0%) and hard-hit rate (39.5%) should lead to a higher average and sustained power, and his cost more than bakes in the substantial injury risk. He's an especially wise choice in shallower three-outfielder mixed leagues, where it's easier to fill in the gaps when he misses some time. That will happen early, as a back injury will keep him out to start 2019.
128 Yu Darvish (CHC - SP) 31 239 135.0 31.7 143.0 +15.0
Darvish missed most of the 2018 season due to elbow and triceps injuries, and he was clearly not himself for the 40 innings he was able to pitch. Health has been a constant concern for Darvish, but he's been a consistently dominant strikeout pitcher, and last year was the first time in his Major League career that he's had an ERA over 3.90 or WHIP above 1.28. His team context in Chicago remains great, so the chance of a big bounce back season is there if he can just stay off of the DL.
129 Ender Inciarte (ATL - CF) 76 253 135.3 36.8 138.0 +9.0
Inciarte is not the kind of player that fantasy managers drool over, but he is a strong bet to steal 20 bases and hit 10 home runs while batting close to .300. If he does that again, he'll be well worth starting in standard 12-team mixed leagues.
130 Raisel Iglesias (CIN - RP) 74 220 136.8 27.6 125.0 -5.0
New Reds manager David Bell has indicated that Iglesias is "going to pitch in the most important spots in the game," whether it is the ninth inning or earlier. Bell added that "[a] lot of times it's going to be in that closing role." In actuality, that may not be much of a change from past seasons for Iglesias, who has entered in the eighth inning in 43 of his 129 appearances (33 percent) over the last two seasons. He didn't amass more than 30 saves either year, but still finished as a top-12 reliever in standard 5
131 Jose Leclerc (TEX - RP) 73 266 138.0 31.5 118.0 -13.0
Leclerc emerged from relative obscurity in 2018 to become a dominant closer, producing a 1.56 ERA, 0.85 WHIP, and 13.27 K/9. That performance clearly impressed manager Chris Woodward, who has left no doubt that Leclerc will be the Rangers' closer again in 2019. He could be one of the better fantasy closers in the league even if Texas doesn't win a ton of games.
132 Mallex Smith (SEA - LF,CF,RF) 81 291 142.8 39.9 111.0 -21.0
Smith had a very impressive first full season in the Big Leagues, nabbing 40 stolen bases while hitting .296. He may not be able to quite duplicate that batting average again, but he won't kill you there and another 40 steals seems very possible.
133 Shane Bieber (CLE - SP) 80 453 146.9 41.9 149.0 +16.0
Bieber is the rare pitcher who may throw too many strikes. His pinpoint control is helpful for his WHIP, and he's shown the ability to strike out close to a batter per inning, but he gave up so many hits as a rookie that his ERA ballooned to 4.55. That is due for quite a bit of positive regression, but Bieber's ERA may always trail behind his WHIP. For now, expect his ERA to settle in the mid-to-high 3s.
134 Eric Hosmer (SD - 1B) 66 233 150.2 35.3 167.0 +33.0
Hosmer was a wreck in the second half, posting a negative average launch angle. While that is no guarantee to be fixed, he is still a career .280 hitter with excellent durability and sufficient power. Eventually every player becomes a value and Hosmer's ADP may have fallen enough that it has become the case.
135 Wade Davis (COL - RP) 89 250 151.2 30.4 121.0 -14.0
You may feel comfortable with the fact that Wade Davis is incredible, but beware of Coors. The saves will come, but chances are high that his ratios will lag behind what you are looking for in a closer. At his current ADP, you will almost certainly be able to wait and snag a better option.
136 Stephen Piscotty (OAK - RF) 83 240 144.1 29.8 154.0 +18.0
Piscotty waited to get dropped in most leagues before delivering a bounce-back season. After batting .160 in May, he hit .286 with 24 homers and a .386 wOBA (.365 wOBA) from June 1 onward. Given his down 2017 (.235, 9 HRs), drafters should seek a near repeat of 2018 rather than extrapolating his late surge to a full season. Last year's 27 homers already set a career high, so aim for 25 from a solid, mid-tier option.
137 Ryan Braun (MIL - 1B,LF) 48 252 152.5 39.7 186.0 +49.0
Braun isn't often healthy, but when he is on the field, he has continued to rake over the last three years. In that time, his per 162 game average is 30 homers, 18 steals and a .279 batting average. If he can finally stay on the field, fantasy owners will hit the jackpot this year.
138 Eduardo Rodriguez (BOS - SP) 73 257 155.6 35.5 150.0 +12.0
An intriguing option when healthy, Rodriguez took another step forward with a 3.82 ERA, 3.65 FIP, and 10.13 K/9 in 2018. Good luck getting a full season out of the lefty. Knee and ankle injuries contained him to 129.2 frames, so he has yet to make 25 starts for more than 137.1 frames in a single season. He flaunted a high ceiling by mixing in fewer four-seamers in favor of a cutter, and he has reportedly spent the offseason working on his slider with help from Chris Sale and Pedro Martinez. Drafters must prepare to make up the lost innings elsewhere, but he's nevertheless the type of high-strikeout hurler worth targeting after locking down sturdier rotation anchors.
139 Tim Anderson (CWS - SS) 43 242 139.7 33.9 135.0 -4.0
Anderson was remarkable in the first half but really slowed down to close the season. Even still, he managed 20 homers and 26 steals. While he may be hard pressed to repeat that this year, 15 and 15 would make him a useful mid-round pick so long as his batting average doesn't plummet further.
140 J.A. Happ (NYY - SP) 86 306 155.9 31.8 131.0 -9.0
The undervalued Happ massively out-performed his 2018 draft pick despite posting his highest ERA (3.65) since 2014. He now owns a 3.49 ERA and 8.45 K/9 over those past four seasons, and yet many drafters have scoffed at him going around the pick-150 range. Seems like a reasonable price for someone who accompanied his career-high 193 strikeouts with a career-high 10.3% swinging-strike rate and career-low 78.3% contact rate. He looked comfortable in pinstripes (2.69 ERA, 1.05 WHIP) and could once again reap the rewards of run support to a crooked wins tally. Don't run away just because the southpaw is 36.
141 Nick Pivetta (PHI - SP) 97 484 156.8 44.6 151.0 +10.0
Pivetta's peripherals say that his ERA should have been much better than 4.77 last year, but he was victimized by a high BABIP, low strand rate, and lots and lots of home runs. This is an elite bat misser who has thrown fewer than 300 innings at the Major League level, so there is some breakout potential here. We'll learn this season whether Pivetta is ready to take a step forward or if he's the next in a line of pitchers who don't quite live up to their peripherals.
142 Rich Hill (SP) FA 62 264 156.9 34.6 174.0 +32.0
It's a bit surprising how much the ECR favors Hill over Kenta Maeda, Hyun-Jin Ryu, and Ross Stripling. All are superb options when healthy, but none should be trusted to work any more than 135 innings. So why such a heavy preference for Hill? The unlikely reclamation project turns 39 before starting the season, and he wasn't as elite (3.66 ERA, 3.97 FIP, 3.57 SIERA) in 2018's 132.2 innings. Drafters must exude patience, as he has struggled out of the gate in each of the last two seasons. In what should come as a surprise to nobody, he's already dealing with a short-term MCL injury that will delay his scheduled Opening Day start. He's a strong SP2 or 3 in the starts he makes, but it wouldn't be shocking to see him run out of steam. Just don't drop him much for this injury; such issues were already expected and factored into his draft cost.
143 Yasmani Grandal (C) FA 85 282 151.0 31.6 115.0 -28.0
Grandal's batting average may not seem all that appealing in the .240s range, but that is actually at replacement-level for the position so he won't hurt you there. He will definitely help in HRs, RBIs and runs, though. Over the last three seasons, he trails only (the injured) Salvador Perez in homers, and that was before he moved from an awful park for hitters in L.A. to a hitter's have in Milwaukee.
144 Yoan Moncada (CWS - 2B) 41 234 144.9 31.6 157.0 +13.0
Moncada has both double-digit power and speed, but the batting average is lackluster. You can make the case that he has more potential as a former #1 overall prospect, but more likely, the holes in his game will prove too much for a big breakout to be a possibility.
145 Miguel Cabrera (DET - 1B,DH) 50 241 136.9 38.2 152.0 +7.0
You may be inclined to believe Cabrera is done since he has had two subpar seasons in a row, but he is apparently in the best shape of his life. Add in the fact that he will be spending most of his time as the Tigers DH and we might just have the biggest bounceback player on our hands.
146 Ken Giles (TOR - RP) 92 359 163.0 39.5 144.0 -2.0
The Blue Jays took on Ken Giles in the Osuna trade last year. Although Giles' 2018 stats don't look pretty at first glance, his underlying numbers - including a terrific 53-to-7 strikeout-to-walk ratio - weren't too bad. Giles actually makes for a decent bounce-back candidate and potential draft-day value if your leaguemates are scared off by last year's 4.65 ERA.
147 Cole Hamels (SP) FA 96 250 164.2 32.2 146.0 -1.0
Hamels displayed all the signs of a pitcher in decline during his three seasons in Texas, but he rebounded nicely upon joining the Cubs at midseason last year. It's hard to know exactly what version of Hamels we'll get at this point, but being in the National League should help. It's not unreasonable to hope for a sub-4.00 ERA, a WHIP in the low 1.20s, and close to a strikeout per inning in 2019.
148 David Robertson (PHI - RP) 102 415 164.8 40.0 145.0 -3.0
Phillies manager Gabe Kapler refused to commit to a single closer in 2018, and that will reportedly happen again in 2019, even after Philadelphia spent $23 million this offseason to bring in Robertson on a two-year contract. Robertson and Seranthony Dominguez are the two logical candidates to share the closer's role, but further late-inning shenanigans simply can't be ruled out from Kapler.
149 Mike Foltynewicz (ATL - SP) 58 252 158.0 35.1 112.0 -37.0
A relative afterthought in many 2018 drafts, Foltynewicz fastened a 2.85 ERA and 202 strikeouts in 183 frames. Deploying fewer sinkers and more sliders helped unlock his upside, but beware paying full freight for an encore. A substandard 3.34 BB/9 could cause more trouble if a .253 BABIP rises near his .303 career norm. This was a case of not paying for the career year before elbow soreness threatened his wipe out multiple April starts.
150 Ian Desmond (COL - 1B,LF) 88 246 165.0 38.0 147.0 -3.0
Desmond has now gone 20/20 in five of his last six healthy seasons. His .236 batting average isn't what you'd hope for, but keep in mind that he batted .285 and .274 the previous two seasons so he should jump back in 2019.
151 Paul DeJong (STL - SS) 101 276 167.2 41.7 170.0 +19.0
DeJong is one of the better power options at shortstop, but he doesn't project to be of any help in batting average or stolen bases, meaning he'll need a big boost in runs and RBIs to become interesting in standard 5x5 leagues.
152 Kenta Maeda (LAD - SP) 111 293 176.0 35.7 175.0 +23.0
Over his first three seasons with the Dodgers, Maeda has finished as the SP19, SP33, and SP49 in standard 5x5 rotisserie leagues, despite averaging just 145 innings pitched per season. He is a good bet to again produce an ERA around 3.80, WHIP around 1.20, and better than a strikeout per inning. While it would be unwise to expect more than around 130 innings from Maeda this season, given how the Dodgers have handled Maeda and the rest of their pitching staff over the last couple years, he's proven he can be a solid mixed league asset even with a limited workload. He's particularly valuable in shallower leagues (10/12 team leagues with short benches) and leagues with multiple DL spots, since there will be decent fill-ins available for the starts he misses in those formats.
153 Elvis Andrus (TEX - SS) 61 292 169.5 41.4 164.0 +11.0
Andrus was downright awful in the 97 games he played last year, batting .256 with 6 homers and 5 steals. With full health, however, don't be surprised if he returns to the .300 hitting, 20 homer, 25 steal player that finished 2017 as a top fantasy shortstop.
154 Austin Meadows (TB - LF,CF,RF) 79 293 178.2 43.9 200.0 +46.0
Because he stalled in Triple-A and was blocked by a crowded Pirates outfield, Meadows' arrival came later than anticipated. Yet he promptly made up for lost time, storming out of the gate with a 1.221 OPS, four homers, and three steals in May. He then struggled and lost playing time before and after a midseason trade to Tampa Bay. This time, however, he clobbered Triple-A pitchers to 10 dingers in 27 games after offering 12 in 636 prior Triple-A plate appearances for the Pirates. Don't forget that Meadows, once considered an elite prospect, still boasts an enticing power and speed profile. Plus, he only turns 24 in May. He could go 20/15 in an untethered starting role.
155 Domingo Santana (SEA - RF) 88 279 179.1 48.4 225.0 +70.0
Santana, who submitted 30 homers and 15 steals in 2017, once again has a regular role after getting shipped from Milwaukee to Seattle. He also struggled in scarce playing time last year, settling for five homers and 77 strikeouts in 235 plate appearances. Don't expect a full bounce-back to 2017; he was never going to sustain a 30.9% HR/FB rate. As a late pick for those who drafted before his two home runs in Tokyo, 20-25 long balls and a handful of steals would get the job done. But consider selling high if he stays hot in the U.S. in early April.
156 Cody Allen (RP) FA 87 325 179.8 36.0 156.0
Allen had accrued a sub-3.00 ERA and K/9 above 11.0 in four straight seasons before his ERA ballooned to 4.75 with 80 strikeouts in 67 frames (10.75 K/9) last season. A massive 50.6% fly-ball rate led to a career-high 11 home runs surrendered. Here's the good news: He still found a ninth-inning gig with the Angels. The gopheritis and alarming walk increase (4.42 BB/9) make him a ratio risk, but Allen offers a rare source of affordable saves.
157 Amed Rosario (NYM - SS) 115 282 172.8 39.7 172.0 +15.0
Rosario is a former top prospect but that doesn't mean he has much more upside with the bat that we have already seen early in his career. A dozen homers and a .260 batting average is likely his cap, but with 25 stolen bases, that makes for a decent depth piece.
158 Willson Contreras (CHC - C) 83 286 166.3 40.0 122.0 -36.0
Contreras was a major disappointment for fantasy owners in 2018 after starting off his career with 33 HRs, 109 RBIs and a .278 batting average through 629 at-bats in his first two years. He is still young, however, and expected to improve from last season.
159 Jurickson Profar (OAK - 1B,2B,3B,SS) 84 253 166.5 37.5 140.0 -19.0
Profar finally got a full chance last year for Texas and posted 20 homers and 10 stolen bases. He takes a hit in projections moving from Texas to Oakland's ballpark, but keep in mind that he just turned 26 years old and very likely hasn't hit his prime yet.
160 Jose Quintana (CHC - SP) 131 341 181.7 33.0 165.0 +5.0
 
161 Rick Porcello (SP) FA 118 351 183.9 43.1 148.0 -13.0
 
162 Jose Alvarado (TB - RP) 94 377 184.4 44.4 166.0 +4.0
The Rays appear to be in no hurry to name a closer, and they may not assign the job to a single pitcher. But the early frontrunner should be Jose Alvarado, who earned eight handshakes last year while posting helpful ratios.
163 Carlos Santana (CLE - 1B,3B) 82 330 169.5 48.1 178.0 +15.0
Santana had some of the worst BABIP luck in baseball last year so you can expect his batting average to jump back into the .250s this year to go with his usual 20+ homers and 80+ runs. That makes him a quality late-round corner infielder as always.
164 Brandon Nimmo (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 97 305 178.5 44.0 169.0 +5.0
The Mets finally found playing time for Nimmo, who responded in kind with 17 homers, nine steals, and the sixth-highest wRC+ (149) among all qualified hitters. Because of his stellar 15.0% walk rate, the Mets are likely to deploy him in the leadoff role (at least against righties) ahead of a refurbished lineup. He should deposit plenty of runs with 20-homer, 10-steal potential, but beware a low batting average because of his precise pickiness at the plate. A solid mid-draft investment in five-by-leagues, Nimmo's gold in OBP formats.
165 Nathan Eovaldi (BOS - SP) 93 357 179.4 44.9 159.0 -6.0
Always one of baseball's hardest-throwing starters, Eovaldi finally parlayed his high-90s heater to a career-high 22.2 K% supported by a 10.7% swinging-strike rate. He also lowered his walk rate to a career-low 4.4%, leading to a 1.13 WHIP, 3.60 FIP, and 3.23 Deserved Run Average (DRA, per Baseball Prospectus). After re-signing with the Red Sox, he'd be one of the spring's top breakout picks if not for glaring durability and inconsistency concerns. Last year, he went from yielding one run in three combined starts to 21 in his next four. Eovaldi might give investors some headaches on the way to strong SP4 numbers in 150 innings.
166 Cesar Hernandez (PHI - 2B) 102 431 187.4 50.3 173.0 +7.0
Hernandez may be about as boring as it gets, but you should be glad to welcome 15 homers, 20 steals and 90 runs onto your roster. That is the production he gave fantasy owners last year and you may want to keep in mind that he had a .294 batting average the two previous seasons.
167 Adam Eaton (WSH - LF,RF) 107 415 174.2 43.7 195.0 +28.0
If he stays healthy, Eaton could go down as one of 2018's biggest steals. Pun somewhat intended, as he swiped nine of 10 opportunities in just 95 games when not sidelined by an ankle injury. Probably more important to his stock, he hit .301 with a .394 OBP, giving him an average and OBP above .280 and .360, respectively, in each of the last five seasons. That could give him an opportunity to bat ahead of Anthony Rendon and Juan Soto atop Washington's lineup. If his body cooperates, he'd become 2019's Michael Brantley.
168 Yusei Kikuchi (SEA - SP) 91 268 184.4 37.9 163.0 -5.0
Signed by Seattle this winter, Kikuchi heads to the U.S. with a career 2.77 ERA in eight seasons in Japan's Nippon Professional Baseball. The Japanese signee is expected to make his MLB debut in the Tokyo Dome, giving some last-minute drafters a sneak peek that could vastly sway his cost. Since Kikuchi is accustomed to working in a six-man rotation, Seattle plans to limit him to around five innings per start, which jeopardizes his win potential but could help fortify his ratios. He's a bit of an unknown without a sky-high ceiling, but the 27-year-old southpaw could make a solid mid-rotation piece if competitors get scared off by his uncertainty.
169 Jonathan Schoop (MIN - 2B) FA 107 291 170.4 35.3 180.0 +11.0
Schoop takes a hit this season in home ballpark factor, but even still, has been a consistent enough source of power that fantasy owners can accept his .233 batting average from last year. Keep in mind, also, he carried a .293 mark in 2017 so the upside is there for a big season again.
170 Kyle Schwarber (CHC - LF) 83 335 179.5 47.2 177.0 +7.0
The experts (146) and ADP (179) are still dreaming of what Schwarber could be rather than accepting who he is: a left-handed Evan Gattis with more walks and strikeouts. Both burly sluggers, unfortunately, no longer have catcher eligibility. While Schwarber can contribute in OBP or OPS leagues, the career .228 hitter is an average liability who won't make up for the glaring liability if the Cubs keep limiting his playing time. If lucky, drafters will get a .240, 30-homer outfielder with more intriguing power bats (Hunter Renfroe, Justin Smoak, Jake Lamb, a much cheaper Jay Bruce or Randal Grichuk) still on the board. Drafters could stay in Chicago and take the same power gambit on Daniel Palka over 100 picks later.
171 Yadier Molina (STL - C) 50 302 185.2 48.3 134.0 -37.0
Catcher's don't often get 450 trips to the plate, but Tadi has done it every year since 2008. As you can imagine, the runs and RBIs pile up with extra playing time, and it certainly helps that he increases your team's batting average and may add another 20 homers this season.
172 Luke Voit (NYY - 1B) 82 297 185.8 38.0 168.0 -4.0
Voit was extraordinary for the Yankees once they acquired him from St. Louis last year. In fact, he may have been one of the best hitters in baseball. Don't expect that for all of 2019, but don't be shocked if he puts up a Jesus Aguilar type of season either.
173 Jake Arrieta (PHI - SP) 106 319 201.2 37.6 191.0 +18.0
 
174 Wilson Ramos (NYM - C,DH) 84 338 179.3 50.3 136.0 -38.0
Ramos missed most of 2017 and struggled while he was healthy, but that seems to be the outlier, as he was tremendous in both 2016 and 2018, batting over .300 both seasons with plenty of power. Ramos is one of the safest fantasy catchers and may have as much upside as anyone besides Sanchez and Realmuto.
175 Will Smith (ATL - RP) 118 303 194.4 40.7 297.0 +122.0
Smith doesn't have much competition for saves at this point, but he hasn't exactly been the most durable reliever. More importantly, he will be a valuable trade chip mid-season as a lefty setup man, so take the saves while you can with Smith, but know they might not stick around all year.
176 Hyun-Jin Ryu (SP) FA 117 371 189.2 39.5 181.0 +5.0
Ryu was terrific when healthy last season, posting a 1.97 ERA, 1.01 WHIP, and 9.73 K/9 across 15 starts. You can never expect more than around 100 innings from Ryu, but they'll be good innings -- think a 3.50 ERA, 1.20 WHIP, and 9+ K/9.
177 Tyler Glasnow (TB - SP,RP) 56 455 184.3 65.3 162.0 -15.0
A former elite prospect, Glasnow couldn't quite get his act together in Pittsburgh, but things started looking up when he was moved to the Rays. He struggled mightily with the long ball during his brief stint in Tampa, but the much more important thing is that he nearly cut his walk rate in half. Glasnow can miss bats with the best of them, so if he can stop giving away so many free passes we could suddenly be looking at a pitcher who can provide solid ratios to go along with the elite strikeout numbers. He's an exciting breakout candidate.
178 Corey Dickerson (LF,DH) FA 92 329 185.8 44.3 204.0 +26.0
 
179 Jordan Hicks (STL - RP) 126 520 208.7 60.7 185.0 +6.0
Spring stats often get overblown, but how do you ignore someone throwing 103 mph and collecting eight strikeouts in his first 16 batters faced? Armed with what pitching coach Mike Maddux called "the best fastball I've ever seen," Hicks brandishes elite upside despite posting a middling 3.59 ERA and 7.4 K-BB% in his rookie season. Remember, the Cardinals bumped him up straight from Single-A, so the 22-year-old is still developing. He just may ascend into a top-shelf reliever as soon as this season, and it's possible that dominance would land him save opportunities. If opening 2019 as the Cardinals' closer, Hicks wields league-winning upside.
180 Joey Lucchesi (SD - SP) 93 366 195.3 50.4 196.0 +16.0
 
181 Byron Buxton (MIN - CF) 63 307 188.5 47.8 160.0 -21.0
Once deemed a future superstar, Buxton spent most of 2018 in Triple-A after batting .156 with a -3 wRC+ in 94 dreadful big league plate appearances. It's understandable to write him off, but he remains an elite defender who posted Statcast's highest sprint speed. While his 20-homer, 40-steal hasn't vanished, it's an increasingly less likely dream that would get accompanied by a minuscule batting average. He should have to fall beyond the top-200 picks before taking the high-risk plunge.
182 Jorge Polanco (MIN - SS) 96 364 181.3 50.8 233.0 +51.0
Polanco batted .288 for fantasy owners in a shortened season last year and offers respectable power and speed. Don't be surprised if he knocks 15 homers with 15 steals this season.
183 Jon Gray (COL - SP) 90 313 196.9 41.0 190.0 +7.0
Drafters would be forgiven for giving up on Gray, who continually fails to transfer his FIP (3.68) to a strong ERA (4.65). Coors can't take the full blame; he posted a 5.34 ERA on the road last season. Demoted during the season, he threw out a triumphant July return (1.66) by yielding 35 runs in his final 58.2 frames. With a four-seamer rocked to a career .326/.401/.512 slash line, Gray might never escape this purgatory, at least not with the Rockies. Then again, at least he's cheap now. Given the elite strikeout stuff, he might be worth a dart throw in shallower leagues. Investors, however, must be willing to pull the cord if his Jekyll and Hyde profile persists.
184 Buster Posey (SF - C,1B) 75 304 174.7 46.0 127.0 -57.0
Although Posey isn't likely a .300 hitter anymore, his .280s batting average is the equivilant of a .310 hitter when compared to the replacement-level at his position. Add in a dozen homers, if he can stay healthy this year, and you've got yourself a boring, yet extremely useful top 8 fantasy catcher.
185 Matt Olson (OAK - 1B) 63 336 175.9 66.2 141.0 -44.0
Before most of the majors even started the season, Olson got hit on his right hand by a pitch in Tokyo. He underwent hamate surgery, which will keep him out of action for at least a month. A tricky injury from which to recover, he may also need some time to rediscover his power upon returning. Just like that, a popular breakout pick throughout the offseason becomes someone to ignore -- unless given a sizable discount -- in drafts right before the league-wide Opening Day.
186 Andrelton Simmons (LAA - SS) 98 312 191.9 41.4 221.0 +35.0
It is too bad we can't track web gems for fantasy baseball because Simmons just isn't as valuable in fantasy. Despite the lack of power, he doesn't offer some value in the fact that he should hit in the .280s with double-digit steals and near 70 runs scored.
187 Jesse Winker (CIN - LF,RF) 98 281 192.9 38.2 187.0
 
188 Ramon Laureano (OAK - RF) 127 268 193.3 33.8 218.0 +30.0
A quiet difference-maker down the stretch, Laureano batted .288/.358/.474 with five homers and seven steals in 48 games with the A's. He's unlikely to sustain that average with a 28.4% strikeout rate, and his .388 BABIP is likely to fall in a larger sample. He also had no answer for major league breaking balls (.188 wOBA), a weakness pitchers should attack after getting a better scouting report. Yet the 24-year-old outfielder, who offered 14 homers and 11 steals in Triple-A before last summer's promotion, offers an intriguing power-speed repertoire as an OF4 or 5. His glove should also keep him on the field. He hits the ball hard enough to reasonably draft for a .260, 15/15 output while hoping for more.
189 Jackie Bradley Jr. (BOS - CF,RF) 125 274 201.1 32.6 245.0 +56.0
 
190 Harrison Bader (STL - LF,CF,RF) 119 292 195.2 34.5 179.0 -11.0
The latest byproduct of Cardinal Devil Magic, Bader broke out with 12 homers, 15 steals, and a 3.5 fWAR in 138 games. The WAR doesn't directly help fantasy investors, but stellar defense in center field should preserve a starting job on a crowded Cardinals roster with one corner-outfield spot left for Dexter Fowler, Tyler O'Neill, and Jose Martinez. A 29.3 K% and .220 xBA threaten his passable .264 batting average and said security, but there's also a high steals ceiling with last year's ninth-highest Statcast Sprint Speed Score (29.9 feet/second). Don't go overboard on his rookie success.
191 Chris Paddack (SD - SP) 125 341 199.5 49.3 227.0 +36.0
One of this spring's trendiest risers, Paddack has turned heads with 20 strikeouts and two walks in 12.2 frames. This type of dominance is nothing new for the 6'4" righty, who registered an absurd 120 strikeouts to eight walks in 90 innings between Single-A and Double-A last season. After signing Manny Machado, the Padres may call up their prized prospect early in the season to prove they mean business. Yet Paddack assumed a limited workload last season after undergoing Tommy John in 2016, so he still may not toss more than 145 major league innings despite making the Opening Day roster. That's a problem to worry about later; the rookie needs to be owned in all leagues.
192 Joe Musgrove (PIT - SP) 91 442 207.5 57.4 208.0 +16.0
Despite his career 21.0% strikeout rate, Musgrove offers upside potential as a late-round flier. An 11.5% swinging-strike rate suggests he could fan more batters, especially if he maintains last summer's uptick in slider usage. He also wields excellent control, as shown by issuing just seven walks in 10 second-half starts. His .281 xwOBA matched that of Patrick Corbin, narrowly besting James Paxton and Pirates teammate Jameson Taillon. He has the makings of a sneaky SP3 who will only cost a bench pick.
193 Justin Smoak (1B,DH) FA 89 323 193.2 40.7 197.0 +4.0
Smoak may not have hit 38 homers with 90 RBIs again like he did in 2017, but there is certainly nothing wrong with the 25 and 77 line he put together. His .242 batting average hurts, but at this stage in the draft, you have to give a little to get this type of power.
194 Tyler Skaggs (SP) RET 114 438 217.0 52.0 217.0 +23.0
Skaggs sported a 2.66 ERA prior to getting dismantled for 10 runs on July 31. After going on the shelf with an adductor strain, he allowed seven runs in his return before landing right back on the DL. Those calamities, and a couple of other rough outings to end the season, torpedoed his final ERA to 4.02. Yet he also recorded a 3.64 FIP, 24.2 K% 11.0% swinging-strike rate through 24 starts. The messy finish concealed his first-half breakout, which is hardly reflected in his cost outside the top-50 starters.
195 Marcus Semien (OAK - SS) 93 298 191.1 41.9 220.0 +25.0
You won't get much help from Semien in terms of batting average, but he is a good bet for 15 homers and 15 steals, plus last season he provided fantasy owners with 89 runs scored. Expect more of the same from this durable and reliable depth piece.
196 Eduardo Escobar (ARI - 3B,SS) 97 341 199.5 45.8 176.0 -20.0
 
197 Arodys Vizcaino (RP) FA 118 360 222.4 48.7 182.0 -15.0
Reports were suggesting that Vizcaino was in a closer battle with A.J. Minter, but now that Minter is banged up, it seems as though Vizcaino will open the season as the closer for a playoff contending team. That should make him worthwhile to draft, but that doesn't exactly mean he will hang onto the job for long if he slips up.
198 Jon Lester (CHC - SP) 112 317 208.6 41.5 161.0 -37.0
Jon Lester had 18 wins with a 3.32 ERA in 2018, so everyone seems to just assume he is still an ace. That couldn't be further from the truth, however. His skill-indicative ERA was 47th out of 57 qualified pitchers and he was a disaster in the second half. Like his former teammate, Jake Arrieta, things can fall apart quickly even for those who were once at the top of the game. He shouldn't be touched until at least the 13th round in a standard sized redraft league this year.
199 Ross Stripling (LAD - SP,RP) 101 519 196.2 59.5 192.0 -7.0
Let's not forget how awesome Stripling was to start the season. He posted a 2.39 ERA with an MLB-high 11.38 BB/K ratio before the All-Star break. Despite finishing with a 3.02 ERA, he underperformed a .266 xwOBA that finished ninth among all starters. A potential top-25 starter if provided a secure job, he's instead a dicey top-50 choice with the Dodgers likely to give Kenta Maeda the fifth spot after Clayton Kershaw, Walker Buehler, Rich Hill, and Hyun-Jin Ryu. He'll earn some starts eventually, potentially to start the season if Kershaw (shoulder inflammation) and/or Buehler (arm) aren't ready, but Stripling may not significantly exceed last year's 122 innings. The skills make him worth a plunge at the right spot, especially with injuries already beginning to pile up for the NL champs.
200 Andrew Miller (STL - RP) 116 444 219.7 45.8 214.0 +14.0
Some are under the impression that Miller was signed to close in St. Louis, but the Cardinals have made it clear that Miller will be a multi-inning middle of the game type of beast like we saw in his Cleveland days. Rather, Jordan Hicks or potentially even Carlos Martinez will close. Regardless, Miller should be able to pile up the Ks and keep his ratios down enough to warrant a late-round pick.
201 Andrew Heaney (LAA - SP) 110 345 205.8 45.2 189.0 -12.0
Following a rocky return from Tommy John surgery, Heaney made major strides by submitting 180 strikeouts in as many innings last season. Since he also issued just 45 walks, a 3.74 SIERA hints at improvement from last season's 4.15 ERA. The spotty health history and mediocre sinker present concerns, but he flashed ace upside with five double-digit strikeout gems. Don't sleep on Heaney as a borderline top-40 starter with breakout appeal. Early elbow discomfort, however, will push back his 2019 debut.
202 Shin-Soo Choo (TEX - LF,RF,DH) 110 353 206.8 43.3 260.0 +58.0
 
203 Billy Hamilton (CF) FA 105 276 192.8 36.7 155.0 -48.0
Hamilton is going to give you no power, of course, and his batting average will almost certainly drag you down, but 50 steals will more than make up for both of those problem spots. If you are low on steals in the middle of your draft, Hamilton can quickly solve that problem.
204 Odubel Herrera (PHI - CF) 118 347 208.5 41.1 215.0 +11.0
 
205 Max Kepler (MIN - CF,RF) 128 432 210.6 54.2 239.0 +34.0
Kepler's incremental raises in home runs (17, 19, 20) and wOBA (.313, .315, .316) suggest he's still a boring player not progressing nearly rapidly enough to target in most mixed leagues. Yet he made some significant gains in 2018 that point to more significant development. The outfielder improved his walk (11.6%) and strikeout (15.7%) rates to personal bests while also making notable leaps in fly balls (46.2%) and hard hits (37.1%). These gains should yield a higher batting average than last year's .224 with the potential for 25 homers if given another 611 plate appearances. Most drafters have already closed the book on Kepler as a meddling depth piece after three full seasons, but the 26-year-old could finally expedite his growth with a full-fledged breakout.
206 Josh Bell (PIT - 1B) 110 307 204.4 38.5 254.0 +48.0
Bell has shown us a .273 batting average before and another year he swatted 26 homers with 90 RBIs. Last year was a little bit in between, but he has the potential to do both one day and perhaps this year.
207 Kyle Freeland (COL - SP) 108 325 209.3 46.5 158.0 -49.0
 
208 Collin McHugh (RP,SP) FA 100 444 204.1 58.6 210.0 +2.0
McHugh was terrific in relief for the Astros last season and is now slated for a return to the starting rotation. This is a pitcher capable of helping in ERA, WHIP, and strikeouts, and the win potential is certainly there as well. He's a nice sleeper.
209 Jake Bauers (CLE - 1B,LF) 115 285 205.7 36.1 251.0 +42.0
Although Bauers was awful last year with a .201 batting average, there is plenty of reason for optimism. Bauers should provide 15 to 20 homers with double-digit steals and a significantly better batting average in 2019.
210 Mychal Givens (BAL - RP) 154 395 228.1 48.8 255.0 +45.0
Although Baltimore may only win 50 games, Givens is one of the closers who has no competition for saves on his team. Even 25 save opportunities is better than what someone like Josh Hader or Zach Britton will get. Pair that with another 80 strikeouts and respectable ratios and we are looking at a top 30 fantasy reliever.
211 Shohei Ohtani (LAA - SP,DH) 8 544 190.8 68.0 171.0 -40.0
It is too bad that we don't get to see Ohtani pitch this season since he was so dominant, but his bat is very nearly on the same level. His full season pace last year had him at 34 homers, 16 steals, 95 RBIs, 92 runs and a .285 BA. That is a second round level season. Granted, he likely won't debut until May since he is recovering from an injury, but remember that he was only 23 last year and will finally get to focus on just hitting for the first time in his life.
212 Alex Wood (SP) FA 148 439 214.8 48.0 230.0 +18.0
Wood will open 2019 on the IL with a back injury, but don't forget about him. Even before getting hurt, he was overlooked in drafts despite carrying a career 3.29 ERA and 3.36 FIP and gaining job security with a move from the Dodgers to the Reds. The park change and diminished velocity have caused valid concerns, but the 28-year-old righty should remain a solid No. 4 or 5 starter when healthy.
213 Franmil Reyes (CLE - LF,RF) 103 506 219.1 68.0 235.0 +22.0
 
214 Pedro Strop (RP) FA 117 447 243.3 55.2 226.0 +12.0
Brandon Morrow is technically the Cubs' closer, but it seems as though he will miss at least a month to open the season. That makes Strop the likely replacement and for one of the best teams in baseball. Don't be surprised if Morrow misses longer or even losses the job to Strop while he is on the IL.
215 Alex Colome (CWS - RP) 110 516 231.3 66.6 203.0 -12.0
Although you may expect Herrera to be the closer battle in Chicago, some reports are suggesting that Colome has the upper-hand in the competition. This will be one to watch in spring training to see how it plays out. If Colome gets the job, he would be a top 25 closer.
216 Dallas Keuchel (SP) FA 140 378 209.3 52.8 183.0 -33.0
Keuchel will open 2019 without a team. Even if he signs, don't get too excited. Remember how a prolonged free agency worked out for Alex Cobb, Lance Lynn, and Greg Holland last year? After posting a 3.74 ERA and 1.31 WHIP with an underwhelming 153 strikeouts in 204.2 innings, the 31-year-old lefty isn't particularly alluring in shallow mixed leagues anyway. Drafters shouldn't feel too guilty about dropping him in a 10- or 12-team mixed league with limited bench slots.
217 Scooter Gennett (2B) FA 68 519 204.5 99.6 123.0 -94.0
Gennett will miss two to three months to start 2019 after spraining his groin at the end of spring training. Those who drafted the second baseman who stash him beyond the shallowest of mixed leagues, as he was one of eight players to bat at least .300 with 50 homers through the past two seasons. Yet the Statcast data remains skeptical. No hitter with a least 350 plate appearances had a wider gap between wOBA (.362) and xwOBA (.311) in 2018.
218 Tyler White (LAD - 1B) 50 517 227.6 60.8 267.0 +49.0
White closed out the season on a terror for Houston, finishing with an .888 OPS. He likely will open the season as their DH and has a chance at breaking out, but may be pushed out of the lineup by Kyle Tucker if he slips up.
219 C.J. Cron (MIN - 1B,DH) 110 361 220.6 45.1 243.0 +24.0
While he won't help much in batting average, Cron did hit 30 homers in just 140 games last season. He may see a further bump with full playing time and a ballpark upgrade from Tampa to Minnesota.
220 Randal Grichuk (TOR - CF,RF) 84 319 216.0 46.3 242.0 +22.0
 
221 Zack Godley (SP) FA 145 332 232.9 48.0 246.0 +25.0
 
222 Steven Matz (NYM - SP) 170 333 235.1 36.1 258.0 +36.0
 
223 Yuli Gurriel (HOU - 1B,3B,DH) 112 340 213.4 44.1 184.0 -39.0
Gurriel isn't going to mash 25 homers like many of the others going in his late-round range, but he is a sure-bet to boost your batting average which is difficult to find as the draft comes to a close.
224 Trey Mancini (BAL - 1B,LF) 95 337 216.2 45.3 272.0 +48.0
Mancini's batting average dropped 50 points last year, but much of that was due to a rough BABIP. While he likely won't bounce-back up to the .290's his batting average likely won't kill you while he provides another 25 homers for fantasy owners.
225 Pete Alonso (NYM - 1B,DH) 95 312 210.9 49.9 234.0 +9.0
While Jed Lowrie and Todd Frazier both starting 2019 on the IL, Alonso forced the Mets' hand and won an Opening Day by displayed his Herculean power throughout spring training. The rookie could promptly crush 30 long balls if locked into the starting role all year. Their infield, however, could get crowded when Lowrie and Frazier return, so he may need to hit out of the gate to preserve a big league role.
226 Gregory Polanco (PIT - RF) 103 356 228.3 47.2 231.0 +5.0
 
227 Ketel Marte (ARI - 2B,SS) 136 308 220.7 38.5 250.0 +23.0
We have seen enough from Marte to know he will never produce useful batting averages or the speed he teased as a prospect. There is something to be said for an everyday player in terms of counting stats, but outside of that, he is replacement-level.
228 Kevin Gausman (CIN - SP) 155 318 229.7 40.6 209.0 -19.0
Gausman will begin 2019 on the IL with a minor shoulder injury, but he could return as soon as April 5. He's still a sneaky post-hype sleeper whose strikeout rate dipped to 19.1% despite a career-high 11.3% swinging-strike rate. Once freed from Baltimore, he boasted a 2.87 ERA in 10 starts with the Braves.
229 Matt Barnes (BOS - RP) 119 457 225.3 51.7 205.0 -24.0
Assuming Craig Kimbrel does not return, Barnes is reportedly the favorite to serve as Boston's closer. Barnes is coming off an impressive 2018 campaign in which his 14.01 K/9 was fourth-highest among all pitchers who threw at least 60 innings. His struggles with command (3.85 career BB/9) should keep his ERA north of 3.00 and WHIP above 1.20, but he can still be a pretty significant mixed-league asset if he's earning most of the team's saves.
230 Jake Lamb (ARI - 3B) 151 313 227.4 32.2 265.0 +35.0
You may not feel great about drafting Lamb after his trainwreck 2018 season, but he is just one year removed from 30 homers and 105 RBIs so don't sleep on him bouncing back. With that said, the move to the humidor in Arizona makes it seem as though his ceiling is a bit lower than what we saw from him in 2017.
231 Hunter Renfroe (SD - LF,RF) 134 378 219.8 45.0 198.0 -33.0
Looking like no more than a short-end platoon bat, Renfroe unearthed his raw power to rake 19 home runs in 60 second-half games. That late surge helped secure some fantasy titles, but the price isn't rising since he must compete with Wil Myers, Manuel Margot, Franmil Reyes, and Franchy Cordero for playing time in San Diego's outfield. A 112 wRC+ against righties should give him a shot to avoid a small-portioned timeshare, but any slump could promptly cost the 27-year-old playing time. He's also a solid bet to pop 30 long balls if given just 500 plate appearances, so don't sleep on him if competitors are avoiding a crowded outfield.
232 Archie Bradley (ARI - RP) 107 327 235.4 41.9 207.0 -25.0
Bradley looked like the overwhelming favorite to close in the desert, but the situation became considerably cloudier when the Diamondbacks signed Greg Holland in January. Manager Torey Lovullo now expects to have "a nice little competition" for the job. Bradley's ERA ballooned to 3.64 last season, but his xFIP and SIERA suggest he was pretty much the same pitcher as he was in 2017. He just stranded fewer baserunners and surrendered more home runs. Although unlikely to be nearly as dominant as he was in 2017, he should certainly be better than Holland.
233 Garrett Hampson (COL - 2B,SS) 97 395 220.6 58.1 202.0 -31.0
Entrenched in a heated battle for Colorado's second-base gig, Hampson has teased immense fantasy upside with three homers and five steals in his first 13 spring games. The career .315/.389/.457 minor league hitter has swiped 125 bases in three professional seasons, so he could be a major difference-maker if given the opportunity to start regularly while calling Coors Field home. Drafters still must be careful, as Ryan McMahon and Pat Valakia are also making compelling cases for playing time this spring. Hampson, however, would help fantasy investors the most, and thus warrants a late-round gamble.
234 Trevor May (MIN - SP,RP) 149 524 247.0 56.5 240.0 +6.0
Plenty are suggesting that Blake Parker was brought in to be the closer for Minnesota, but
235 Sean Newcomb (ATL - SP) 124 323 234.3 47.8 213.0 -22.0
 
236 Danny Jansen (TOR - C) 133 434 237.2 54.5 188.0 -48.0
After batting .323 across three minor league levels in 2017, Jansen hit .275 with 12 homers and five steals through 88 games in AAA in 2018 before earning an August call-up to the Blue Jays. He hit .247 with three homers over 31 games in Toronto, and it's reasonable to expect him to maintain a similar pace over his first full Big League season with the potential for more. Given the sorry state of the catcher position, it could make sense to take a chance on Jansen's unknown upside once the seven or eight surefire starters at the position are off the board.
237 Maikel Franco (PHI - 3B) 114 325 230.2 42.4 257.0 +20.0
Franco has always had plenty of potential, but has yet to put it together for a full season. Over his final 350 at-bats last year, he was excellent and now that the Phillies bulked up their lineup, it is possible that Franco could break out for a .280, 25 homer, 100 RBI season.
238 DJ LeMahieu (NYY - 2B) 131 480 234.9 54.9 212.0 -26.0
With LeMahieu now away from Coors, you can't expect him to hit .348 again, or even .300. His stolen bases have essentially disappeared over the past few seasons and we aren't likely to get double-digit homers either. At this point, LeMahieu is a replacement level fantasy asset.
239 Carlos Martinez (STL - SP,RP) 112 383 238.0 54.1 194.0 -45.0
Although prone to waning command on a start-to-start basis, Martinez had offered year-to-year consistency for three durable seasons before a shoulder injury limited him to 119.2 innings last season. He allowed three runs in 18.1 innings as a reliever down the stretch, which reportedly had the Cardinals considering a bullpen role even before shutting him down with a shoulder setback. The 27-year-old righty, who owns a career 3.37 ERA and 8.82 K/9, may no longer be available to open 2019 in the rotation. Daring drafters could snag him at an even cheaper price, but the health and usage risks alongside last year's 11.5% walk rate make him far from a lock to rebound.
240 Marco Gonzales (SEA - SP) 103 454 249.4 54.7 229.0 -11.0
 
241 Dellin Betances (RP) FA 150 376 245.3 48.6 244.0 +3.0
Betances is merely a closer in waiting, but besides Josh Hader, the best in the game. He is a sure bet for 90+ Ks, with upside ranging to nearly 130. Likewise, his ratios will be terrific each year and you can even rely on a handful of wins and saves too.
242 Asdrubal Cabrera (2B,3B,SS) FA 126 357 240.5 44.0 199.0 -43.0
Now that Cabrera is with the Rangers and expected to play every day, we can feel comfortable grabbing him late in drafts as a reliable source of power to go with a decent batting average.
243 Fernando Tatis Jr. (SD - SS) 62 717 240.6 136.1 253.0 +10.0
The Padres presented a pleasant surprise by including Tatis on their Opening Day roster. Arguably MLB's best prospect behind Vladimir Guerrero Jr., the 20-year-old shortstop batted .286/.355/.507 with 16 homers and steals apiece in 88 Double-A games last season. He also recorded a 27.7% strikeout rate, so expect some growing pains in his debut. An early slump could send him back to the minors, where Luis Urias will wait for another call-up. Like Yoan Moncada, Tatis could offer double-digit homers and steals with a low batting average, but he's certainly worth rostering just in case he breaks out sooner than expected.
244 Shane Greene (ATL - RP) 170 463 266.1 55.0 249.0 +5.0
Although Greene had a rough 2018 season, he comes into this year as the expected closer for Detroit. Joe Jimenez might take over before long, but as long as Greene continues to offer saves and strikeouts, he deserves a roster spot.
245 Ryan Zimmerman (1B) FA 137 312 236.4 37.3 337.0 +92.0
You may not feel sexy drafting Ryan Zimmerman, but he is just one year removed from hitting 36 homers with a .303 batting average and 108 RBIs. Last year wasn't bad either with an .824 OPS, but he caught the injury bug again. He is a classic boom or bust late-round pick.
246 Willy Adames (TB - 2B,SS) 156 355 236.5 36.7 274.0 +28.0
Adames broke onto the scene last year as a 22-year-old posting a 19-homer, 11 stolen base pace with a .278 batting average. It was a limited sample size, however, and there are still some holes in his swing. Think of him on the same terms as Dansby Swanson who also had a nice rookie campaign before everyone realized he had quite a bit to go offensively.
247 Nick Senzel (CIN - 2B,3B,CF) 127 491 234.3 55.0 206.0 -41.0
Senzel can't catch a break. Shortly after getting optioned to Triple-A, he suffered a sprained ankle that will sideline him for a few weeks to start the season. That derails his chances of replacing the injured Scooter Gennett (groin) at second base. Most scouts believe the 23-year-old can make an immediate mark, but injuries and a crowded Reds lineup could continue to delay his anticipated debut. The latest setback makes it tougher to stash him in standard mixed leagues.
248 Matt Strahm (SD - SP,RP) 136 485 234.4 60.2 262.0 +14.0
Strahm is the ultimate sleeper, as he is a great bet to post killer numbers if he beats out the odds and makes the Padres rotation. He has been a stud in the bullpen when healthy but may end up there once again.
249 Nick Markakis (ATL - RF) 134 411 250.3 50.5 248.0 -1.0
 
250 Seranthony Dominguez (PHI - SP,RP) 122 399 236.9 47.4 256.0 +6.0
The majority of Dominguez' appeal was ruined when the Phillies signed David Robertson, who will almost certainly be their closer. With that said, Dominguez should be a three-category monster and well worth owning even without the saves.
251 Brandon Morrow (RP) FA 163 521 272.3 70.7 278.0 +27.0
Morrow is working his way back from an elbow injury that should cost him the first month of the season. He was very good last season and will earn $9 million this year, so it's certainly possible he regains the closer job even if Pedro Strop is handling it well in his absence. He's a smart DL stash.
252 Alex Reyes (STL - SP) 153 441 255.6 62.8 261.0 +9.0
Reyes threw all of four innings in his return from Tommy John surgery before suffering a shoulder injury that knocked him out for the rest of the 2018 season. He enters 2019 as a total wildcard who isn't likely to be in the Opening Day rotation, but the talent is obvious. He could easily be a huge difference-maker for fantasy owners in the season's second half, if not earlier.
253 Jimmy Nelson (MIL - SP) 125 522 241.5 58.2 371.0 +118.0
 
254 Lourdes Gurriel Jr. (TOR - 2B,SS) 111 422 242.5 54.5 241.0 -13.0
On a 162-game pace, Gurriel was a 27 homer hitter with a .281 batting average and 87 RBIs. He may not keep up that pace with a full season's worth of at bats, but you can argue that is his upside which would make for an exceptional value late in drafts.
255 Welington Castillo (C) FA 169 442 268.0 47.7 224.0 -31.0
Castillo only saw 49 games worth of action last season, but his bat was still quality when he played. Over the last five years, he averages 26 homers with a .261 BA and 85 RBIs per 162 games, so now that he is starting, fantasy owners can expect useful production out of him.
256 Sonny Gray (CIN - SP) 162 454 268.1 60.4 268.0 +12.0
 
257 A.J. Minter (ATL - RP) 170 507 261.6 58.6 275.0 +18.0
Minter was supposed to be in the heat of the competition for saves in Atlanta, and while that may happen down the road, an injury setback for him has handed the job over to Vizcaino. Unless you play in a deeper league, this should make Minter undraftable, but worth keeping an eye on in free agency.
258 Luke Weaver (ARI - SP) 161 849 277.2 99.8 310.0 +52.0
 
259 Hunter Strickland (WSH - RP) 128 566 257.0 87.4 219.0 -40.0
Strickland recorded two saves before any other MLB team could win a game. Guess he's the 2019 fantasy MVP, right? Not quite, but this is a case that demands swift attention, as the Tokyo games confirmed his status as Seattle's closer. He also started 2018 strong in the same role for San Francisco before winding up with a 3.97 ERA and 1.41 WHIP, so don't get too carried away.
260 Kyle Gibson (SP) FA 160 453 250.2 55.4 293.0 +33.0
 
261 Jose Martinez (STL - 1B,RF) 154 525 252.8 65.1 201.0 -60.0
Martinez rakes, there is no doubt about that, but he also lost his path to playing time when Paul Goldschmidt was acquired this off-season. Now, he requires an injury to either Marcell Ozuna or Dexter Fowler/Tyler O'Neill to see more than 300 at-bats.
262 Josh James (HOU - SP) 158 437 261.7 50.3 222.0 -40.0
Josh James went from one of the best sleepers in fantasy baseball this year to a draft and stash when news surfaced that he has a strained quad and is now out of the rotation battle. Chances are that he will start in the minor leagues and be called up the moment a spot in the rotation becomes available. From the moment it happens, he should be a top 30 starter.
263 Corey Knebel (MIL - RP) 106 408 220.9 67.5 193.0 -70.0
An intriguing bounce-back selection, Knebel is dealing with a UCL injury that has Brewers manager Craig Counsell concerned. Although one of the game's elite strikeout artists over the last two seasons, late drafters should avoid him in case the worst scenario is confirmed. Josh Hader could see more save opportunities, but the Brewers could still sign Craig Kimbrel or put someone else into the ninth-inning role so their best reliever can keep working in high-leverage spots.
264 Brandon Belt (SF - 1B,LF) 129 322 256.5 32.5 331.0 +67.0
Belt still hasn't surpassed 20 homers in any season and over the last two seasons, his batting average has dropped down below .255. If he can stay healthy for once, however, Belt may reach 25 homers if he keeps up his HR-rate.
265 Starlin Castro (2B) FA 168 403 253.1 50.6 350.0 +85.0
Castro went from one of the best ballparks to the worst possible offensive ballpark last season and it showed in his stats as he dropped from a .300 batting average and 20 homer pace to 12 homers and just a .278 average. More than likely, that is the mediocre type of production fantasy owners will get this year.
266 Chris Taylor (LAD - 2B,SS,LF,CF) 145 449 236.0 53.4 211.0 -55.0
The Dodgers will oddly relegate Taylor to a super-utility role after recording 7.9 fWAR over the last two years combined. Although he didn't fully repeat a breakout 2017, he was still a productive starter (113 wRC+, 3.1 WAR) in 2018. He's versatile enough to still play more often than not, and an injury (or poor performance from Enrique Hernandez as the full-time second baseman) could propel him right back into an everyday role. He's droppable in shallow mixed leagues with three starting outfielders and no corner/middle infielders, but everyone else should stand pat.
267 Adam Jones (CF,DH) FA 141 526 262.9 68.2 312.0 +45.0
Steven Souza's season-ending knee surgery will likely clear up a starting spot for Jones, who still hit .281 with 15 homers in a down 2018. The durable veteran has averaged 151 games played over the past nine seasons, and he had gone seven straight seasons with at least 25 long balls before last year's decline. He's a boring depth piece who can help fill an injury void in deep leagues.
268 Brad Peacock (HOU - RP,SP) 123 477 243.4 69.8 247.0 -21.0
Peacock has been very effective as both a starter and reliever for the Astros over the last two seasons and looks likely to open the season in Houston's rotation this year. While it's possible he's eventually pushed out by Josh James or Forrest Whitley, Peacock can be nearly as valuable as a reliever, particularly in innings-capped roto leagues. He's well worth drafting.
269 Miguel Sano (MIN - 1B,3B,DH) 104 397 260.8 50.1 269.0
Sano is out until at least May with a heel injury so he may not be worth drafting unless your league has DL spots available. If not, he is a great waiver wire pickup a few weeks into the season as his career per-162 profile is near identical to fifth round pick, Rhys Hoskins.
270 Kevin Kiermaier (TB - CF) 162 420 262.9 44.8 318.0 +48.0
 
271 Drew Steckenrider (MIA - RP) 186 377 272.3 38.7 305.0 +34.0
The Marlins likely won't win 70 games, but even so, there will be saves to be found on the roster and Steckenrider is the early favorite to get the job done. How long the role stays his is anyone's guess, but saves are saves so add him late if you are desperate.
272 Cedric Mullins (BAL - CF) 168 446 256.5 50.9 345.0 +73.0
 
273 Marwin Gonzalez (MIN - 1B,2B,SS,LF) 140 527 259.1 53.5 232.0 -41.0
Outside of Marwin's huge 2017 season, he hasn't offered much from an offensive perspective. There is some power, but his batting average will hurt fantasy teams and the depth chart doesn't guarantee even 450 at-bats for him.
274 Brian Anderson (MIA - 3B,RF) 156 441 270.1 46.8 325.0 +51.0
 
275 Joc Pederson (LAD - LF,CF) 157 478 273.9 48.2 308.0 +33.0
 
276 Yonder Alonso (1B) FA 153 401 261.5 50.2 374.0 +98.0
Alonso wasn't especially impressive last year with a .250 batting average and just 23 homers, but he is just one year removed from posting an .866 OPS with Oakland and Seattle so don't discount a big bounce-back campaign.
277 Jed Lowrie (NYM - 2B,3B) 151 429 270.7 52.4 281.0 +4.0
Lowrie gave fantasy owners a surprising boost in power last season in Oakland and always offers a decent batting average. He might start the season on the DL with a knee injury, but once he returns, Lowrie should be owned in every league.
278 Joey Wendle (TB - 2B,LF) 144 466 259.3 47.2 236.0 -42.0
It is easy to look at a .300 batting average and assume a rookie will only get better. Wendle likely played over his head last year, though, and was a 28-year-old rookie. There is no power to his game, and while he may offer 15 to 20 steals, it won't be enough to make him anything more than a late-round pick.
279 Evan Longoria (SF - 3B) 185 372 261.9 44.1 354.0 +75.0
Longoria had a rough season for fantasy owners in 2018, but the batting average was held back by an abnormally low BABIP and his power was right on track for another 20 to 25 homers had he been healthy for the full season. In deeper leagues, his reliability is exactly what you should be targeting.
280 Julio Urias (LAD - SP) 94 456 259.4 72.7 266.0 -14.0
 
281 Manuel Margot (SD - CF) 143 452 268.3 59.0 387.0 +106.0
 
282 Wilmer Flores (1B,2B,3B) FA 105 427 259.9 70.4 364.0 +82.0
Over the last four seasons, Flores has been a useful fantasy player when he gets at-bats, posting 21 homers, 72 RBIs and a .267 batting average per 162 games. He should see plenty of playing time in Arizona this year and qualifies at second base, driving up his value.
283 Jeimer Candelario (DET - 3B) 188 489 277.7 49.9 342.0 +59.0
There is nothing sexy about drafting Candelario, but you can anticipate his batting average coming up 20 points this year, as he was among the most unlucky hitters in that department last year. Along with that, fantasy owners should get around 20 homers from him.
284 Kole Calhoun (RF) FA 172 433 269.5 47.6 436.0 +152.0
 
285 Jeff McNeil (NYM - 2B) 139 390 257.4 52.2 283.0 -2.0
 
286 Jorge Soler (KC - RF,DH) 163 442 272.6 55.3 311.0 +25.0
 
287 Mike Zunino (TB - C) 173 437 292.1 54.1 216.0 -71.0
Zunino killed his fantasy teams in batting average last year, but he was up at .251 the year before so you'd have to think he will settle somewhere in between this year. When it comes with 20 homers and 50 RBIs at the catcher position, the batting average is much easier to swallow.
288 Carlos Rodon (CWS - SP) 133 448 272.5 63.0 279.0 -9.0
 
289 Anibal Sanchez (WSH - SP) 147 515 275.0 76.2 294.0 +5.0
 
290 Brandon Woodruff (MIL - SP,RP) 157 498 276.3 75.0 276.0 -14.0
 
291 Dylan Bundy (BAL - SP) 174 449 294.1 54.3 280.0 -11.0
 
292 Kike Hernandez (LAD - 1B,2B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 134 468 268.5 69.4 288.0 -4.0
Hernandez's production has risen (67, 92, and 118 wRC+) along with playing time (244, 342, 462 PAs) over the past three seasons. The latter trend will at least continue, as he will open 2019 as the Dodgers' starting second baseman. He no longer needs to hide in a platoon after popping 12 homers and a 123 wRC+ against righties last season. His strikeouts also continue to decline, so the featured role could lead to a solid average with 20-25 homers. The 27-year-old is also eligible at least three positions (2B, SS, and OF), making him a useful spark plug to pluck off the waiver wire.
293 Kevin Pillar (SF - CF) 189 463 268.8 52.4 314.0 +21.0
 
294 Ryan McMahon (COL - 1B,2B,3B) 121 503 250.6 74.5 307.0 +13.0
After hitting .424 with nine doubles and three homers in spring, McMahon made the Rockies' roster and Opening Day lineup. Also heavily hyped entering 2018, he managed a meager .232/.307/.683 slash line in 202 plate appearances. He'll also still have to compete with Garrett Hampson for playing time at second base, but all managers need to pay attention to a promising 24-year-old hitter who gets to play in Coors Field. The breakout may be coming a year later than anticipated.
295 Michael Pineda (SP) FA 163 440 275.4 59.0 329.0 +34.0
 
296 Kendrys Morales (1B,DH) FA 165 357 275.9 43.3 449.0 +153.0
 
297 Brett Gardner (LF,CF) FA 152 436 295.9 47.1 322.0 +25.0
 
298 Matt Kemp (NYM - LF,RF) FA 187 528 299.0 69.4 291.0 -7.0
 
299 Greg Holland (RP) FA 149 561 290.9 104.2 289.0 -10.0
Despite posting a 4.66 ERA last season and struggling to reach 90 mph in spring, Holland will open 2019 as Arizona's closer. Best-case scenario: He keeps the job and records 30 saves with an ugly ERA like Brad Boxberger last season. He could just as easily lose the job to Archie Bradley or Yoshihisa Hirano in April, so he's best deployed in deeper leagues.
300 Blake Parker (RP) FA 183 504 288.8 75.9 382.0 +82.0
After Parker signed with the Twins, many assumed he will be the closer, but it seems as though Trevor May is the favorite. In fact, Parker is likely the third-best reliever in this bullpen behind May and Rogers so beware on draft day.
301 Jung Ho Kang (3B) FA 138 499 281.4 75.3 344.0 +43.0
Kang may not open the season as the starter in Pittsburgh, but with the way he is playing this spring, you'll want to keep a close eye on him. After all, we've seen Kang be a useful fantasy piece in years prior.
302 Kyle Seager (SEA - 3B) 140 466 290.9 67.4 270.0 -32.0
Seager is starting the season on the DL after hand surgery and may miss the first six weeks. As a result, you may not want to draft him, but he should be in the back of your mind as a waiver wire pickup within a couple of weeks. He is a reliable source of power and shouldn't hurt you in batting average as much as we saw last year.
303 Matthew Boyd (DET - SP) 126 472 283.3 79.6 299.0 -4.0
 
304 Freddy Peralta (MIL - SP) 142 393 270.5 51.9 301.0 -3.0
Despite finishing top 10 in both strikeouts per nine innings and batting average against, Peralta is somehow not a lock to make the Brewers' rotation. If he pitches well enough in spring training, we've got one of the favorite candidates to break out this season. He'll have to earn his shot first.
305 Francisco Mejia (SD - C,DH) 171 808 298.1 102.1 223.0 -82.0
Catcher is so bad that prospect pedigree has kept Mejia in top-10 consideration despite batting .176 (12-for-69) in the majors. Even his Triple-A production dipped (.279/.328/.426) after getting traded from Cleveland to San Diego, where Austin Hedges is still clamoring for reps behind the plate. Contact and power upside still makes the 23-year-old Mejia a viable dart throw for anyone who missed out on the big names. Those in one-catcher leagues, however, should move on quickly if he's not playing much in April.
306 Tyler O'Neill (STL - LF,RF) 181 581 289.9 68.1 336.0 +30.0
 
307 Francisco Cervelli (C) FA 144 541 290.2 72.4 228.0 -79.0
Among all catchers with 200 plate appearances, Cervelli corralled the second-highest wOBA (.355) behind Wilson Ramos. His modest 12 homers comfortably cleared his previous high of seven, but concussions limited him to 404 plate appearances. He's unlikely to turn into a big bopper during his age-33 season, but Cervelli is a fine placeholder while healthy.
308 Jesus Luzardo (OAK - SP) 185 523 298.2 67.3 259.0 -49.0
Initially a candidate for an early-season promotion, Luzardo was shut down for four-to-six weeks in late March because of a strained rotator cuff in his left shoulder. The 21-year-old southpaw still has a bright future, and he could conceivably headline Oakland's weak rotation by the summer. This setback, however, lessens the appeal of drafting and stashing him in shallower re-draft formats.
309 Jhoulys Chacin (SP) FA 157 464 293.1 63.1 237.0 -72.0
 
310 Michael Wacha (SP) FA 159 460 288.1 57.4 271.0 -39.0
 
311 Justin Bour (LAA - 1B) FA 153 463 299.8 63.6 351.0 +40.0
 
312 Avisail Garcia (RF) FA 163 432 291.2 59.4 381.0 +69.0
 
313 Adam Frazier (PIT - 2B,LF,RF) 178 586 286.4 82.1 326.0 +13.0
 
314 Reynaldo Lopez (CWS - SP) 193 469 306.9 67.1 284.0 -30.0
 
315 Kelvin Herrera (CWS - RP) 194 542 308.2 65.7 306.0 -9.0
Herrera was presumably signed to close for the White Sox, but they also added Alex Colome who has closing experience. This one is too close to call for now so you may want to add both in a late round just to make sure you get some saves.
316 Kyle Tucker (HOU - LF) 175 1032 322.7 155.3 327.0 +11.0
The Astros don't currently have a spot for Tucker with Michael Brantley now joining George Springer and Josh Reddick in the outfield. With prospects like Tucker, however, there is no need for a spot. He is good enough that they will make room. When he gets the call, expect him to be a top 35 fantasy outfielder right away, and perhaps even more. Tucker may be the top draft and stash prospect this year if you've got room on your bench.
317 Christin Stewart (DET - LF) 159 562 291.6 70.9 341.0 +24.0
Stewart is expected to start for the Tigers, but their offense is so barren that he can't be relied on for many RBIs or runs. His batting average might be ok, but more likely, his power would be the calling card. He is one worth keeping an eye on, but shouldn't be on your draft radar in standard-sized mixed leagues.
318 Marcus Stroman (NYM - SP) 183 427 291.7 57.5 277.0 -41.0
 
319 Brad Boxberger (RP) FA 178 559 312.9 78.6 300.0 -19.0
Boxberger is expected to hold off Peralta for the Royals' closer job, and while it may not be the most envied role, he should still be able to compile 20 to 25 saves if he can hang onto the job. His ratios won't be ideal, but he does offer some K-upside as we've seen before.
320 Mike Minor (TEX - SP) 153 534 298.0 85.2 320.0
 
321 Daniel Palka (CWS - LF,RF,DH) 173 498 290.0 70.8 335.0 +14.0
 
322 Jay Bruce (PHI - 1B,RF) 219 400 303.3 45.7 317.0 -5.0
 
323 Ryan O'Hearn (KC - 1B) 109 429 283.2 66.9 343.0 +20.0
 
324 Vince Velasquez (PHI - SP) 175 347 284.4 41.1 386.0 +62.0
 
325 Ryan Brasier (BOS - RP) 171 592 296.3 72.8 356.0 +31.0
Assuming the Red Sox keep their word and don't re-sign Kimbrel, Braiser will be battling it out with Matt Barnes for one of the most coveted closer jobs in the league. If he wins it, you can count on stellar ratios to go along with all the save opportunities.
326 Teoscar Hernandez (TOR - LF,RF) 179 509 298.0 65.8 375.0 +49.0
 
327 Jorge Alfaro (MIA - C) 203 602 311.8 72.8 263.0 -64.0
Alfaro is dealing with a knee issue that may keep him out at the start of the season, but he has so little competition in Miami that fantasy owners may still get 350 to 400 at-bats and the counting stats that go with it. Don't be surprised if he hits near his career .270 average once again either.
328 Julio Teheran (SP) FA 154 461 303.3 64.4 238.0 -90.0
 
329 Corbin Burnes (MIL - RP) 122 458 292.0 73.0 296.0 -33.0
 
330 Scott Schebler (CIN - CF,RF) 222 453 303.8 48.7 396.0 +66.0
 
331 Trevor Richards (TB - SP) 185 478 305.2 63.9 357.0 +26.0
Richards carried a 4.42 ERA with 4 wins last year and formerly played independent baseball after going undrafted. It helps, however, that he has the best changeup in baseball. Richards' changeup is Trevor Hoffman-esque. It carried a 41.2% whiff rate with a .214 xWOBA. It certainly helped his performance when he adjusted by throwing it 38% of the time instead of 23% of the time at the start of the season. In those closing months, hitters were so focused on his filthy change-up that his slider suddenly became even more deadly than the changeup. With two of the most useful pitches in baseball, Richards could breakout this year in Miami much like Jake Peavy did in in 2004 after a rough start to his career.
332 Tucker Barnhart (CIN - C) 186 823 325.4 111.4 285.0 -47.0
Barnhart doesn't have the best bat, but his elite defense will keep him on the field for nearly 500 at-bats again. In a killer Red's lineup, that should be plenty to get him the counting stats he needs to be draftable.
333 Jakob Junis (KC - SP) 134 511 296.3 73.0 319.0 -14.0
 
334 Ryan Pressly (HOU - RP) 186 491 300.8 70.1 316.0 -18.0
Pressly isn't expected to pick up more than a save or two this season because of Roberto Osuna's presence, but if Osuna were to suffer an injury, Pressly would likely take over the job and be a top 10 closer right away.
335 Ian Happ (CHC - 3B,LF,CF,RF) 195 337 273.0 39.1 324.0 -11.0
Surprisingly demoted to Triple-A, Happ will open 2019 on many waiver wires while working his way back to the majors. Despite his strikeout woes, the 24-year-old has displayed a strong batting eye and solid pop for the Cubs. There's a good chance he'll quickly work his way back to the bigs, so monitor closely in shallow leagues and keep him stashed in deeper formats.
336 Caleb Smith (MIA - SP) 168 511 315.0 71.3 395.0 +59.0
 
337 Jeremy Jeffress (MIL - RP) FA 165 463 305.8 78.0 286.0 -51.0
Jeffress could again see save opportunities in Milwaukee this season, but Corey Knebel is the favorite to lead the closer committee. Regardless, Jeffress can help enough in other areas (Ks, ERA, WHIP) to be worth rostering in many formats even if he isn't closing. If you're skeptical, consider this: Josh Hader and Jeffress finished as the third and fourth most-valuable relievers in standard 5
338 Niko Goodrum (DET - 1B,2B,3B,SS,LF,RF) 204 522 312.4 70.0 298.0 -40.0
 
339 Adam Ottavino (NYY - RP) 178 459 318.2 54.2 287.0 -52.0
Ottavino might be stuck behind Chapman, Betances, Britton and Chad Green for the closer job, but he is a force of nature who could strike out 100 batters this season to go with sparkling ratios and a handful of wins. Don't hesitate to add him late in drafts to boost you in three categories.
340 Jeff Samardzija (SF - SP) 160 585 331.4 96.6 453.0 +113.0
 
341 Trevor Williams (PIT - SP) 194 532 320.6 83.6 292.0 -49.0
 
342 Forrest Whitley (HOU - SP) MiLB 182 471 310.2 73.2 273.0 -69.0
The Astros replaced Keuchel with Wade Miley and Charlie Morton with rookie Josh James, but now that he is hurt, you'd better believe that as soon as Whitley is ready, the Astros will call him up. Assuming that is before the All-Star break, Whitley is an excellent draft and stash option if you have enough bench spots. He could have a Walker Buehler like impact from the get-go.
343 Leonys Martin (OF) FA 212 494 326.9 61.5 438.0 +95.0
 
344 Ronald Guzman (TEX - 1B) 193 428 316.3 59.9 550.0 +206.0
 
345 Sergio Romo (SP,RP) FA 168 580 323.8 94.3 399.0 +54.0
 
346 Robinson Chirinos (C) FA 185 631 328.0 87.6 252.0 -94.0
Chirinos likely won't get 450 at-bats like some of the other names above him, but he is the starter for Houston which should come with it's share of runs and RBIs. The batting average clearly won't be ideal, but his 15 to 20 HR power off-sets that pain.
347 Josh Harrison (DET - 2B) FA 200 456 327.9 59.8 475.0 +128.0
 
348 Danny Duffy (KC - SP) 184 473 315.6 73.7 458.0 +110.0
 
349 Ian Kinsler (SD - 2B) 199 488 330.4 76.5 379.0 +30.0
 
350 Yan Gomes (C) FA 167 1053 342.5 165.6 264.0 -86.0
Gomes was one of only two catchers last year to bat .266 with 50+ runs scored. That may not feel like much, but the catching position is rough. He'll add 15 homers too, making him a top 10 fantasy catching option this year.
351 Franchy Cordero (SD - LF,CF) 180 518 322.8 80.0 450.0 +99.0
 
352 Jason Kipnis (2B,CF,DH) FA 169 421 309.7 56.3 378.0 +26.0
Kipnis has been around forever and reached his peak long ago, but he is still just 32 years old and has plenty of baseball left in him. Unfortunately for fantasy owners, it will come without any speed or a quality batting average. Still, 20 homers and 70 RBIs will do the trick as a late-round pick.
353 Derek Holland (SP) FA 140 859 348.1 156.5 388.0 +35.0
 
354 Mike Soroka (ATL - SP) 231 470 333.0 62.4 416.0 +62.0
With five, yes FIVE, talented starting pitchers ready to make a rookie splash in Atlanta, projection models aren't too sure what to make of Soroka, but he is the most polished and we expect him to come out of Spring Training with a spot in the rotation. Soroka has premier command of his pitches, and while he isn't a big strikeout guy, we could be looking at a Kyle Hendricks like fantasy asset. That is someone you'll want to get your hands on if he emerges as the Braves #5 starter.
355 Delino DeShields (TEX - CF) 196 575 347.0 81.9 347.0 -8.0
 
356 Joe Jimenez (DET - RP) 187 679 327.6 98.1 397.0 +41.0
Most depth charts have Shane Greene slotted into the closer role for Detroit but this job is up in the air. Jimenez was an all-star last season, and while he pitched poorly down the stretch, don't sleep on him winning the job this spring.
357 Zack Cozart (LAA - 2B,3B,SS) 161 446 331.5 49.1 460.0 +103.0
Cozart may miss time at the start of the season with a mild calf strain, and after his 2018 performance, it is fair to forget about him, but don't be so quick to forget how excellent he was in 2017 with the Reds, knocking 24 homers with a .297 batting average in just 122 games.
358 Willians Astudillo (MIN - C,3B) 235 963 355.0 146.7 282.0 -76.0
It is tempting to draft everyone's favorite short chubby catcher, but the fact of the matter is that he likely won't even open the season on the big league club. There is some intrigue here if/when he gets called up, but until then, he belongs on the waivers.
359 Greg Allen (CLE - CF,RF) 194 482 351.1 82.9 313.0 -46.0
 
360 Brandon Crawford (SF - SS) 238 531 329.0 60.9 376.0 +16.0
Crawford is never going to steal bases or hit for a great average, but you can count on him to play 150 games which will add up in the RBIs and runs department, plus he is good for a dozen homers every year.
361 Dereck Rodriguez (SF - SP) 221 466 332.5 60.5 295.0 -66.0
 
362 Orlando Arcia (MIL - SS) 188 491 349.1 64.1 461.0 +99.0
 
363 Ryon Healy (1B) FA 185 500 337.5 76.5 353.0 -10.0
 
364 Mark Trumbo (RF,DH) FA 152 474 310.7 70.5 393.0 +29.0
 
365 Didi Gregorius (SS) FA 202 722 350.1 108.3 290.0 -75.0
Gregorius should be plenty useful with power and batting average when he returns, but it likely won't be until after the all-star break, so unless you have plenty of DL spots available, he is better left undrafted in standard-sized leagues.
366 Lewis Brinson (MIA - OF) 117 871 372.3 138.1 451.0 +85.0
 
367 Brandon Lowe (TB - 2B) 169 923 364.5 152.6 406.0 +39.0
 
368 Domingo German (NYY - SP,RP) RST 194 705 358.2 106.9 363.0 -5.0
 
369 Zach Eflin (PHI - SP,RP) 198 560 326.6 97.0 304.0 -65.0
 
370 Tanner Roark (SP) FA 119 470 328.9 69.7 346.0 -24.0
 
371 Luis Urias (SD - 2B) 221 435 333.0 61.0 389.0 +18.0
Urias will open in Triple-A after the Padres surprisingly gave his spot to uber-prospect Fernando Tatis Jr. As a contact-orientated hitter, Urias doesn't elicit as much excitement from a fantasy perspective. He's not a necessary stash in re-draft mixed leagues, but dynasty players should try to use the demotion as a buy-low opportunity.
372 Chad Green (NYY - RP) 202 465 302.6 61.2 349.0 -23.0
Green wasn't as electric in 2018 as the year before, but he still registered 94 strikeouts with excellent ratios and 8 wins. He isn't the closer, nor does he have a path to saves, but you can certainly make a case for drafting him even in standard sized leagues.
373 Pablo Lopez (MIA - SP,RP) 196 529 350.1 87.8 498.0 +125.0
 
374 Jake Odorizzi (MIN - SP) 226 493 353.6 68.4 448.0 +74.0
 
375 Trevor Cahill (SP) FA 177 502 345.8 74.6 452.0 +77.0
 
376 Josh Reddick (HOU - LF,RF) 233 447 344.6 62.6 385.0 +9.0
 
377 Dansby Swanson (ATL - SS) 189 485 359.1 56.5 330.0 -47.0
Swanson had another rough season for fantasy owners in 2018, batting .238, but he did manage 14 homers and 10 stolen bases in a shortened season and let's not forget that there is untapped potential here as well. He isn't the worst late-round flier.
378 Mark Melancon (ATL - RP) 249 496 367.2 78.3 408.0 +30.0
Will Smith is the closer for now in San Francisco but he hasn't been all that durable, plus he may be on the trade market before long as a coveted lefty setup man. Don't sleep on Melancon getting saves again within a few months.
379 Omar Narvaez (SEA - C) 202 990 372.0 166.1 303.0 -76.0
 
380 Zack Britton (NYY - RP) 228 523 350.6 66.6 315.0 -65.0
Britton isn't going to be the closer in New York, nor is he likely the next man up since Dellin Betances is also ahead of him, but Britton is still well worth owning if your league allows you to start four or five relievers. He will help your ratios significantly while adding nearly 80 Ks as usual.
381 Jeurys Familia (NYM - RP) 259 549 352.4 84.3 348.0 -33.0
The Mets added the best closer in baseball this off-season so Familia takes a step back, but if anything happens to Diaz, Familia is the clear closer-in-waiting and would be top 20 at the position right away.
382 Mike Fiers (OAK - SP) 246 600 359.3 73.9 338.0 -44.0
 
383 Tyler Anderson (SF - SP) 209 481 346.7 63.2 464.0 +81.0
 
384 Touki Toussaint (ATL - SP) 161 458 348.8 69.5 333.0 -51.0
 
385 Anthony DeSclafani (CIN - SP) 261 516 368.0 73.9 445.0 +60.0
 
386 Keone Kela (PIT - RP) 208 502 354.8 79.6 402.0 +16.0
Vasquez is the closer in Pittsburgh for now, but Kela has immense upside if he slips up or is injured so be sure to keep him on waiver wire speed dial.
387 Yoenis Cespedes (NYM - LF) 226 1236 429.7 295.9 409.0 +22.0
 
388 Kyle Wright (ATL - SP) 211 819 369.7 144.5 420.0 +32.0
 
389 Nick Ahmed (ARI - SS) 267 528 374.5 58.6 484.0 +95.0
 
390 Mitch Moreland (1B) FA 259 454 359.5 59.6 401.0 +11.0
 
391 Jason Heyward (CHC - CF,RF) 260 552 380.4 71.8 473.0 +82.0
 
392 Jonathan Lucroy (C) FA 209 985 395.5 171.0 302.0 -90.0
 
393 Seth Lugo (NYM - SP,RP) 232 482 339.7 53.2 454.0 +61.0
Lugo is one of those rare assets who qualifies as both a starting pitcher and reliever. Most likely, he will be used exclusively in the bullpen where he may pile up another 100 innings of stellar ratios.
394 Kurt Suzuki (WSH - C) 208 525 361.6 72.1 340.0 -54.0
Suzuki has been useful the last two seasons with a .276 batting average, 31 HRs and 100 RBIs in 623 at-bats, but his playing time is expected to take a hit as he likely backs up Yan Gomes in Washington. Even so, he is better than punting the position altogether.
395 Tim Beckham (SEA - 3B,SS) SUS 251 704 404.4 134.1 392.0 -3.0
 
396 Jose Urena (MIA - SP) 226 612 384.1 90.6 422.0 +26.0
 
397 Diego Castillo (TB - RP) 181 427 312.4 70.0 468.0 +71.0
If you play in a deeper league, Castillo can be a ratio master that racks up plenty of saves, or better yet, if you employ the Marmol Strategy, Castillo qualifies as a starting pitcher so you can plug him on days where you don't have enough starters going.
398 Chase Anderson (TOR - SP) 194 453 340.9 83.3 383.0 -15.0
 
399 Johan Camargo (ATL - 3B,SS) 267 551 380.4 71.1 380.0 -19.0
Camargo flew under the radar last season and somehow swatted 19 homers and batted .272 in a utility role. He should get back to those 450 at-bats this year thanks to all the positions he plays, and we know his bat can be trusted while he is in the lineup.
400 Greg Bird (NYY - 1B) 262 1105 462.4 256.8 369.0 -31.0
 
401 Ben Zobrist (2B,LF,RF) FA 259 500 383.5 43.9 373.0 -28.0
Zobrist isn't going to see 500 at-bats, nor does he offer much in the way of power or speed, but he is a reliable source of batting average late in drafts and that should be enough to warrant owning him as a depth piece.
402 Wade Miley (SP) FA 173 606 393.1 121.0 358.0 -44.0
 
403 Albert Pujols (LAA - 1B,DH) 217 493 395.4 72.5 362.0 -41.0
 
404 Merrill Kelly (ARI - P) 222 531 361.6 74.2 465.0 +61.0
Kelly is a real player, believe it or not. The reason you haven't heard of him is because he has been playing in South Korea the last few years. You might not know it from looking, but his 3.60 ERA and 9.0 K/9 actually made him the most impressive pitcher in the KBO. The reason, of course, is that virtually every game in that league is played in a Coors Field like offensive environment. Kelly doesn't quite have the control of a Miles Mikolas, but he has better strikeout stuff and could be every bit the surprise off the waiver wire in April if he makes the rotation.
405 Yolmer Sanchez (CWS - 2B,3B) 230 685 387.9 97.3 578.0 +173.0
 
406 Albert Almora Jr. (CHC - CF) 230 546 397.2 71.9 481.0 +75.0
 
407 Chad Pinder (OAK - 2B,3B,LF,RF) 205 988 415.2 191.8 572.0 +165.0
 
408 Eric Thames (1B,LF,RF) FA 118 532 400.9 87.3 398.0 -10.0
 
409 CC Sabathia (SP) RET 129 512 369.8 90.8 355.0 -54.0
 
410 Yonny Chirinos (TB - SP,RP) 259 509 369.8 70.7 411.0 +1.0
 
411 Brad Keller (KC - SP,RP) 268 538 388.8 75.7 361.0 -50.0
 
412 Tyler Flowers (ATL - C) 273 842 408.0 139.9 412.0
 
413 Austin Hedges (SD - C) 256 977 422.6 171.4 323.0 -90.0
Hedges is no help in the batting average department, but he has enough power (32 homers in his last 700 at-bats) that he warrants a late-round pick if you still need a catcher. If he gets traded mid-season to clear up room for Mejia, Hedges could see a bump in his offensive production away from San Diego's ballpark.
414 Ryan Yarbrough (TB - SP,RP) 312 512 396.7 46.5 334.0 -80.0
 
415 Austin Barnes (LAD - C,2B) 248 1011 432.2 181.2 321.0 -94.0
 
416 Eduardo Nunez (2B,3B) FA 167 528 385.3 76.8 384.0 -32.0
 
417 John Hicks (C,1B) FA 225 640 406.3 108.3 367.0 -50.0
 
418 Joe Panik (2B) FA 290 487 387.3 66.6 495.0 +77.0
 
419 Alex Gordon (LF,CF) FA 306 544 418.1 70.9 456.0 +37.0
 
420 Wily Peralta (KC - RP) FA 197 731 429.6 119.2 332.0 -88.0
Boxberger is expected to have the closer job in Kansas City to start the season, but he is among the worst closers in baseball so keep Peralta on speed dial in case he takes over the job.
421 Willie Calhoun (TEX - LF) 202 1027 468.4 236.7 544.0 +123.0
Initially an intriguing post-hype flier, Calhoun lost a roster spot to Hunter Pence following a dreadful spring. After getting held in the minors because of his glove, his bat (.602 OPS) didn't keep him in the majors last season. The 24-year-old still carries considerable contact and power upside, but managers can't afford to wait on him in smaller mixed leagues.
422 Eric Lauer (SD - SP) 123 535 395.3 89.1 421.0 -1.0
 
423 Evan Gattis (DH) FA 59 736 346.2 160.6 479.0 +56.0
 
424 Lucas Giolito (SP) 208 1107 472.5 184.1 455.0 +31.0
 
425 Ty Buttrey (LAA - RP) 184 501 385.6 84.7 444.0 +19.0
 
426 Todd Frazier (3B) FA 251 656 425.8 90.2 494.0 +68.0
Frazier is already a little banged up and has Peter Alonso breathing down his neck, but as long as he is in the lineup, you can expect a 25 homer, 10 stolen base pace, but with a lousy batting average that will bring your team down. Even still, he is a worthwhile depth piece in deeper leagues.
427 Yandy Diaz (TB - 3B) 174 497 390.6 73.2 394.0 -33.0
 
428 Anthony Swarzak (RP) FA 258 497 391.5 64.9 469.0 +41.0
 
429 Chris Iannetta (C) FA 266 987 445.0 187.2 407.0 -22.0
There is reason to be excited about Tom Murphy, but as for now, Iannetta is the starter in Coors Field so don't hesitate to add him in two catcher leagues despite his lackluster batting averages.
430 Aaron Sanchez (HOU - SP) 199 684 433.8 103.0 328.0 -102.0
 
431 Jake Cave (MIN - CF,RF) 219 1113 498.4 243.1 433.0 +2.0
 
432 Isiah Kiner-Falefa (TEX - C,2B,3B) 272 952 456.4 156.4 339.0 -93.0
 
433 Scott Kingery (PHI - 3B,SS) 290 697 438.4 110.2 400.0 -33.0
Kingery was dreadful last year. No one can deny that, but he is still young and offers 20/20 upside if his bat finds a way into the lineup at any number of positions. The is minimal risk at taking a chance on him late in drafts.
434 Matt Shoemaker (TOR - SP) 247 593 416.7 98.6 474.0 +40.0
 
435 Mitch Garver (MIN - C) 297 1039 467.2 172.5 447.0 +12.0
 
436 David Fletcher (LAA - 2B,3B) 235 817 439.8 141.6 591.0 +155.0
 
437 Renato Nunez (BAL - 3B) 220 732 416.5 130.7 588.0 +151.0
 
438 Craig Stammen (RP) FA 224 529 386.6 73.1 660.0 +222.0
 
439 Raimel Tapia (COL - CF) 176 688 431.0 128.6 579.0 +140.0
 
440 Mike Leake (ARI - SP) 216 611 408.1 74.6 463.0 +23.0
 
441 Trevor Rosenthal (RP) FA 205 597 368.9 112.5 466.0 +25.0
 
442 Matt Harvey (SP) FA 170 589 427.5 90.6 390.0 -52.0
 
443 Danny Salazar (SP) FA 316 502 411.9 58.4 585.0 +142.0
 
444 Hector Neris (PHI - RP) 284 540 412.0 58.7 503.0 +59.0
 
445 Chris Davis (BAL - 1B) 218 731 475.1 136.8 419.0 -26.0
 
446 Bryse Wilson (ATL - SP) 204 785 424.1 161.5 443.0 -3.0
 
447 Lance Lynn (TEX - SP) 269 660 431.6 115.2 551.0 +104.0
 
448 Ivan Nova (SP) FA 258 606 441.2 87.3 598.0 +150.0
 
449 Carson Kelly (ARI - C) 249 1014 455.4 201.9 562.0 +113.0
 
450 Lou Trivino (OAK - RP) 290 622 416.3 99.3 486.0 +36.0
 
451 Sandy Alcantara (MIA - SP) 256 558 394.6 93.2 556.0 +105.0
 
452 Ji-Man Choi (TB - DH) 39 642 436.8 98.4 415.0 -37.0
 
453 Freddy Galvis (CIN - SS) 196 554 433.1 75.4 614.0 +161.0
 
454 Hernan Perez (MIL - 2B,3B,SS,LF,RF) FA 280 934 463.7 158.7 413.0 -41.0
Although Perez likely won't steal 34 bases like we saw in 2016, he is a sufficient source of speed late into drafts with enough at-bats that he'll add counting stats. There won't be much in the way of power, but his batting average won't kill you either.
455 Drew Pomeranz (SP) FA 273 920 474.2 142.8 414.0 -41.0
 
456 Drew Smyly (SP) FA 318 585 437.0 75.0 467.0 +11.0
 
457 Alex Verdugo (LAD - LF,CF) 249 766 468.2 145.4 352.0 -105.0
Now that the Dodgers signed A.J. Pollock, it seems unlikely that Verdugo will make an impact in the majors until June. When he does, we are looking at a startable fantasy outfielder, but he isn't quite worth drafting in standard leagues as a stash and hold.
458 Joakim Soria (OAK - RP) 272 655 429.8 98.2 629.0 +171.0
 
459 Austin Hays (BAL - CF,RF) 259 1102 506.8 207.3 596.0 +137.0
 
460 Carl Edwards Jr. (RP) FA 247 553 427.2 63.3 368.0 -92.0
It seems as though Pedro Strop will be the closer to open the season and eventually Brandon Morrow will get the job back. There is a chance Edwards slips in as the closer, however, but he has plenty of upside regardless of saves.
461 Wade LeBlanc (SP,RP) FA 230 783 446.4 141.4 391.0 -70.0
 
462 Jonathan Loaisiga (NYY - SP) 217 615 445.2 88.2 426.0 -36.0
 
463 Keon Broxton (CF) FA 201 607 457.7 105.6 440.0 -23.0
 
464 Steven Duggar (SF - CF,RF,DH) 142 498 409.9 70.1 477.0 +13.0
 
465 Alex Cobb (BAL - SP) 235 674 470.9 126.7 516.0 +51.0
 
466 Kolten Wong (STL - 2B) 312 554 448.5 53.7 480.0 +14.0
 
467 Dustin Pedroia (BOS - 2B) 325 986 483.6 168.0 410.0 -57.0
 
468 Jaime Barria (LAA - SP) 272 558 438.0 62.4 457.0 -11.0
 
469 Nick Kingham (TOR - SP) FA 298 624 456.9 96.2 600.0 +131.0
 
470 Christian Vazquez (BOS - C) 292 1099 519.3 209.1 427.0 -43.0
 
471 Brent Honeywell Jr. (TB - SP) 281 490 423.4 43.4 558.0 +87.0
Honeywell was ready for the MLB rotation last year before he was shut down for the season. There is a chance he breaks camp with the big league club in Tampa, but more likely, he will get more seasoning in the minors before making the jump. When he does, we are probably looking at a top 60 fantasy starting pitcher.
472 Dexter Fowler (STL - RF) 208 759 457.1 125.8 485.0 +13.0
 
473 Brian McCann (C) RET 252 848 468.4 185.2 360.0 -113.0
If you are desperate at catcher, Brian McCann may be better than punting the position altogether. He does still have serviceable power, but he won't play often as the backup in Atlanta and his batting average will likely drag your team back.
474 Chris Devenski (HOU - RP) 300 517 428.9 70.4 431.0 -43.0
 
475 Tony Watson (SF - RP) 237 662 437.6 99.3 515.0 +40.0
 
476 Billy McKinney (TOR - LF,RF) 323 667 440.4 88.9 594.0 +118.0
 
477 Joe Kelly (LAD - RP) 265 603 436.3 114.1 490.0 +13.0
 
478 Matt Duffy (TB - 3B) 267 529 455.8 60.7 483.0 +5.0
 
479 Colin Moran (PIT - 1B,3B) 244 740 478.8 137.4 575.0 +96.0
 
480 Gio Gonzalez (SP) FA 290 570 444.3 83.8 403.0 -77.0
 
481 Taylor Rogers (MIN - RP) 279 598 429.4 92.3 587.0 +106.0
May and Parker are seemingly in a batter at the top of Minnesota's depth chart, but Rogers is the type of guy who could find himself in the role at some point, and if it were to happen, he would dominate.
482 Bradley Zimmer (CLE - CF) 200 1125 554.2 290.6 592.0 +110.0
 
483 Elias Diaz (PIT - C) 232 1074 512.2 199.9 554.0 +71.0
 
484 Wei-Yin Chen (MIA - SP) 310 637 469.5 77.9 539.0 +55.0
 
485 Adam Duvall (ATL - 1B,LF) 274 961 518.8 224.5 470.0 -15.0
 
486 Troy Tulowitzki (SS) RET 139 1153 563.4 271.1 309.0 -177.0
 
487 Hunter Dozier (KC - 1B,3B,RF) 290 881 504.2 152.3 597.0 +110.0
 
488 Nate Jones (RP) FA 296 641 462.1 91.3 580.0 +92.0
 
489 Steve Cishek (RP) FA 278 610 441.1 106.6 418.0 -71.0
With Brandon Morrow out, the Cubs' closer job will likely end up in Strop or Edwards' hands, but keep an eye on Cishek just in case he takes the coveted role for a month or two to start the season.
490 Will Harris (RP) FA 295 577 443.4 92.4 870.0 +380.0
 
491 Framber Valdez (HOU - SP) 318 599 461.6 64.1 542.0 +51.0
 
492 Johnny Cueto (SF - SP) 225 803 472.5 176.3 424.0 -68.0
 
493 Clay Buchholz (SP) FA 301 537 448.8 63.1 404.0 -89.0
 
494 Martin Perez (SP,RP) FA 191 918 503.2 167.8 818.0 +324.0
 
495 Steve Pearce (1B,LF,DH) FA 370 739 469.9 109.5 366.0 -129.0
 
496 Grayson Greiner (DET - C) 286 1095 527.1 238.0 434.0 -62.0
 
497 Yoshihisa Hirano (RP) FA 235 503 434.3 69.4 359.0 -138.0
 
498 Franklin Barreto (OAK - 2B) 242 1109 585.7 273.8 459.0 -39.0
 
499 Tyler Naquin (CLE - LF,CF,RF) 380 1084 547.8 196.5 537.0 +38.0
 
500 Robbie Erlin (SP,RP) FA 267 728 478.4 116.9 590.0 +90.0
Erlin may not be a household name and you'll never feel sexy about drafting him, but if you want quality ratios, especially WHIP, he will answer the call late into drafts as your 6th starting pitcher.
501 Nate Lowe (TB - 1B) 280 1188 588.1 307.0 595.0 +94.0
 
502 Carlos Gonzalez (RF) FA 251 627 454.6 86.5 405.0 -97.0
 
503 Caleb Ferguson (LAD - SP,RP) 293 578 426.0 94.2 741.0 +238.0
 
504 JaCoby Jones (DET - LF,CF) 285 800 508.3 122.3 680.0 +176.0
 
505 Ryne Stanek (MIA - SP,RP) 257 592 472.1 64.9 706.0 +201.0
 
506 Zach Davies (MIL - SP) 340 577 473.1 72.2 646.0 +140.0
 
507 Chris Owings (2B,3B,CF,RF) FA 351 814 533.5 123.8 624.0 +117.0
 
508 Mac Williamson (SEA - LF) MiLB 387 1103 547.9 200.1 639.0 +131.0
 
509 Justus Sheffield (SEA - SP,RP) 300 872 513.1 148.2 471.0 -38.0
 
510 Daniel Mengden (OAK - SP) 367 562 479.4 66.5 605.0 +95.0
 
511 Mikie Mahtook (DET - LF,RF) MiLB 393 1145 582.0 238.5 722.0 +211.0
 
512 Adam Conley (MIA - RP) 231 583 486.9 64.2 637.0 +125.0
 
513 Dakota Hudson (STL - RP) 266 706 504.5 121.7 370.0 -143.0
Hudson has quality stuff and produced for the Redbirds last season, but he is going to have a difficult time beating out both Alex Wainwright and Alex Reyes for the final spot in St. Louis' rotation. If it happens, he will be worth owning, but don't bank on it until we get more info.
514 Ryan Tepera (RP) FA 327 599 451.2 87.2 661.0 +147.0
 
515 Dinelson Lamet (SD - SP) 396 556 475.1 39.7 514.0 -1.0
 
516 Matt Adams (1B,LF) FA 367 548 475.6 62.4 425.0 -91.0
 
517 Michael A. Taylor (WSH - CF) 305 628 479.9 94.7 488.0 -29.0
 
518 Russell Martin (C,3B) FA 351 1214 578.8 256.6 417.0 -101.0
 
519 Hector Rondon (RP) FA 342 668 501.1 86.9 670.0 +151.0
 
520 Keston Hiura (MIL - 2B) 332 1260 662.1 371.1 430.0 -90.0
 
521 Jeremy Hellickson (SP) FA 199 556 457.7 97.3 603.0 +82.0
 
522 J.P. Crawford (SEA - 3B,SS) 377 1096 575.6 225.4 612.0 +90.0
 
523 Shawn Armstrong (BAL - RP) 291 747 484.7 141.5 677.0 +154.0
 
524 Lonnie Chisenhall (RF) FA 282 1026 575.3 214.0 638.0 +114.0
 
525 Felix Pena (LAA - SP) 268 601 482.0 98.7 540.0 +15.0
 
526 Max Fried (ATL - SP,RP) 333 649 472.2 97.8 521.0 -5.0
 
527 Yusmeiro Petit (OAK - RP) 221 543 466.7 67.8 505.0 -22.0
 
528 Rowdy Tellez (TOR - 1B) 291 1266 655.3 334.7 507.0 -21.0
 
529 Seunghwan Oh (COL - RP) FA 269 524 445.2 46.3 492.0 -37.0
 
530 Jalen Beeks (TB - RP) 332 640 478.0 112.8 729.0 +199.0
 
531 Andrew Suarez (SF - SP) 336 1029 561.3 213.8 607.0 +76.0
 
532 Daniel Vogelbach (SEA - 1B,DH) 252 1228 660.3 364.9 533.0 +1.0
 
533 Pedro Baez (LAD - RP) 353 771 518.7 123.5 583.0 +50.0
 
534 Josh Phegley (OAK - C) 291 1127 627.0 305.2 570.0 +36.0
 
535 Taijuan Walker (ARI - SP) 308 565 495.3 55.5 647.0 +112.0
 
536 Junior Guerra (MIL - SP,RP) 413 690 508.9 82.8 487.0 -49.0
 
537 Curtis Granderson (LF,RF,DH) FA 184 1116 583.9 234.4 821.0 +284.0
 
538 Tyler Austin (1B,DH) FA 285 1232 663.2 354.8 626.0 +88.0
 
539 Logan Allen (CLE - SP) 287 812 499.6 182.1 628.0 +89.0
 
540 J.D. Davis (NYM - 1B,3B) 145 1253 713.4 447.1 559.0 +19.0
 
541 Richard Rodriguez (SS) MiLB 249 574 423.0 127.2 737.0 +196.0
 
542 Jedd Gyorko (2B,3B) FA 260 1050 565.0 209.4 635.0 +93.0
 
543 Brad Brach (RP) FA 297 557 484.7 62.9 576.0 +33.0
 
544 Jake Faria (MIL - SP) 394 535 485.7 50.4 643.0 +99.0
 
545 Peter O'Brien (1B) FA 236 1143 586.8 269.9 615.0 +70.0
 
546 Neil Walker (1B,2B,3B) FA 317 1008 608.8 219.2 432.0 -114.0
 
547 Devon Travis (2B) FA 248 968 583.4 196.7 538.0 -9.0
 
548 Brandon Drury (TOR - 2B,3B) 272 1163 650.5 274.1 518.0 -30.0
 
549 Nick Williams (PHI - LF,RF) 180 1101 575.5 248.7 493.0 -56.0
 
550 Luiz Gohara (RP, SP) MiLB 241 950 574.8 217.1 506.0 -44.0
 
551 Jason Vargas (SP) FA 268 587 495.0 82.6 523.0 -28.0
 
552 Felix Hernandez (SP) FA 411 708 536.1 78.6 428.0 -124.0
 
553 John Brebbia (STL - RP) 330 558 443.8 80.8 779.0 +226.0
 
554 A.J. Puk (OAK - SP) 380 634 502.0 86.2 622.0 +68.0
 
555 Dan Straily (SP) FA 271 629 517.4 84.1 656.0 +101.0
 
556 Mike Montgomery (KC - SP,RP) 372 656 522.9 102.4 543.0 -13.0
 
557 Brett Phillips (KC - CF) 326 1126 661.7 308.6 611.0 +54.0
 
558 Bo Bichette (TOR - SS) 292 1282 698.0 355.2 365.0 -193.0
Bichette is an excellent prospect and has a polished bat with plenty of speed. With that said, Bichette has never played above Double-A and the Blue Jays have no need to rush him (see Vlad Jr. last year) so don't be surprised if he doesn't sniff the bigs until September.
559 Aledmys Diaz (HOU - 3B,SS) 346 1015 638.0 271.7 566.0 +7.0
 
560 Jared Hughes (RP) FA 343 591 505.7 55.6 555.0 -5.0
 
561 John Gant (STL - SP,RP) 436 603 507.2 62.7 648.0 +87.0
 
562 Austin Wynns (BAL - C) 356 1099 669.3 303.7 601.0 +39.0
 
563 Martin Maldonado (C) FA 335 1075 589.0 209.7 489.0 -74.0
 
564 Michael Lorenzen (CIN - RP) 363 723 516.8 126.8 512.0 -52.0
 
565 Brian Goodwin (LAA - LF,CF,RF) 452 1097 593.0 230.0 714.0 +149.0
 
566 Marco Estrada (OAK - SP) FA 263 761 546.1 108.7 531.0 -35.0
 
567 Pat Neshek (RP) FA 422 567 492.8 52.8 527.0 -40.0
 
568 Tyler Mahle (CIN - SP) 281 628 515.7 83.8 636.0 +68.0
 
569 Adam Wainwright (STL - SP) 432 638 529.3 77.0 429.0 -140.0
 
570 Spencer Turnbull (DET - SP) 279 617 497.6 118.9 813.0 +243.0
 
571 Christian Arroyo (CLE - 2B,3B) 315 1389 773.8 441.0 675.0 +104.0
 
572 Brendan Rodgers (COL - SS) 265 1309 703.9 327.5 437.0 -135.0
With the Rockies signing Daniel Murphy, Ryan McMahon shifted over to second base. This puts Rodgers even further away from the bigs, which is saying something because Garrett Hampson was already ahead of him. As it is now, Rodgers doesn't even make sense as a stash and hold in standard sized leagues.
573 Nate Karns (BAL - SP) MiLB 383 597 498.0 81.2 829.0 +256.0
 
574 Chance Sisco (BAL - C) 342 1052 624.9 194.2 439.0 -135.0
 
575 Jesse Chavez (TEX - RP) 458 565 502.6 37.9 678.0 +103.0
 
576 Alen Hanson (TOR - 2B,3B,SS,LF) MiLB 310 1130 677.3 286.4 619.0 +43.0
 
577 Darren O'Day (ATL - RP) 270 557 505.6 32.9 977.0 +400.0
 
578 Reyes Moronta (SF - RP) 268 640 514.2 74.4 715.0 +137.0
 
579 Pablo Reyes (PIT - RF) 237 1289 771.2 416.2 792.0 +213.0
 
580 Edinson Volquez (SP) FA 296 1073 603.8 256.7    
 
581 Ryan Borucki (TOR - SP,RP) 380 610 524.8 55.4 618.0 +37.0
 
582 Cam Bedrosian (LAA - RP) 350 581 524.3 43.3 782.0 +200.0
 
583 Matt Davidson (TEX - 1B,3B,DH) MiLB 368 1140 703.7 314.0 694.0 +111.0
 
584 Tommy Hunter (RP) FA 438 566 487.0 47.9 1,010.0 +426.0
 
585 Patrick Wisdom (TEX - 3B) MiLB 258 1272 748.6 381.5 702.0 +117.0
 
586 Antonio Senzatela (COL - SP,RP) 350 725 542.2 126.2 574.0 -12.0
 
587 Yangervis Solarte (2B,3B,SS) FA 312 995 629.3 221.5 604.0 +17.0
 
588 Richard Rodriguez (PIT - P) 354 766 510.0 182.5    
 
589 Justin Wilson (NYM - RP) 418 580 491.5 60.4    
 
590 David Hernandez (RP) FA 399 625 499.5 94.1 709.0 +119.0
 
591 Jason Castro (C) FA 386 1071 632.6 190.2 667.0 +76.0
 
592 Tyler Saladino (MIL - SS) 367 1325 796.4 420.4 869.0 +277.0
 
593 Jose Castillo (SD - RP) 395 675 539.2 119.2 623.0 +30.0
Castillo is out for the first two months, but if the Padres fall behind early and dangle Kirby Yates in trades like they've done with closers in the past, don't be surprised if Castillo takes over as a dominant second-half closer.
594 Mitch Keller (PIT - SP) 467 665 542.8 70.0 593.0 -1.0
 
595 Alex Claudio (MIL - RP) 366 632 524.0 90.7    
 
596 Jacob Barnes (RP) FA 259 724 558.2 163.2 802.0 +206.0
 
597 Kevin Plawecki (CLE - C) 394 1066 633.0 203.5 536.0 -61.0
 
598 Chris Bassitt (OAK - SP) 436 698 522.5 106.0 888.0 +290.0
 
599 Adalberto Mejia (LAA - SP) 438 732 546.0 108.0 752.0 +153.0
 
600 Frankie Montas (OAK - SP) 434 702 562.0 100.8 659.0 +59.0
 
601 Brock Holt (2B,SS,RF) FA 313 1152 662.5 261.6 435.0 -166.0
 
602 Matt Festa (SEA - RP) 206 793 552.8 214.4 835.0 +233.0
 
603 Ryan Buchter (OAK - RP) 459 737 553.6 110.9    
 
604 Jeff Mathis (TEX - C) 406 1142 710.8 287.2    
 
605 Robbie Grossman (OAK - LF,RF,DH) 279 1197 720.3 304.4 783.0 +178.0
 
606 DJ Stewart (BAL - LF) 284 1133 721.4 325.4 672.0 +66.0
 
607 Ian Kennedy (KC - SP,RP) 371 873 601.0 162.3 665.0 +58.0
 
608 James McCann (CWS - C) 260 1264 679.4 249.1 504.0 -104.0
 
609 Dustin Fowler (OAK - CF) 314 1147 713.0 292.9 582.0 -27.0
 
610 Austin Romine (C) FA 324 1144 675.2 276.4 511.0 -99.0
 
611 Austin Pruitt (TB - RP) 258 957 600.0 247.9    
 
612 David Freese (1B,3B) RET 414 1195 712.7 288.0 525.0 -87.0
 
613 Manny Pina (MIL - C) 408 1159 636.6 224.2 423.0 -190.0
 
614 Nicky Delmonico (CWS - LF) FA 430 1199 730.3 303.7 530.0 -84.0
 
615 Taylor Cole (LAA - RP) 316 711 545.0 147.4    
 
616 Derek Dietrich (CIN - 1B,LF) MiLB 390 1018 676.0 229.6 532.0 -84.0
 
617 A.J. Ramos (RP) FA 244 834 562.0 243.1    
 
618 Chaz Roe (TB - RP) 463 750 561.6 108.3 699.0 +81.0
 
619 Dylan Moore (SEA - SS) 249 1303 849.0 439.2 1,006.0 +387.0
 
620 Fernando Romero (MIN - SP,RP) 400 613 534.4 54.7 472.0 -148.0
 
621 Daniel Norris (DET - SP) 472 769 604.0 121.5 581.0 -40.0
 
622 Kyle Crick (PIT - RP) 430 619 537.2 70.0 769.0 +147.0
 
623 Mauricio Dubon (SF - SS) 266 1293 845.0 387.3 860.0 +237.0
 
624 Addison Russell (CHC - SS) 330 1144 709.0 275.7 496.0 -128.0
Russell is starting the season on the DL and although he is a former top prospect, has never shown enough with the bat to warrant a draft and stash in standard-sized leagues. With that said, you can make a case for owning him in deeper formats.
625 Adam Engel (CWS - CF) 431 1082 721.3 268.9 690.0 +65.0
 
626 Trevor Hildenberger (MIN - RP) 443 661 546.0 82.6 513.0 -113.0
 
627 Jake Diekman (RP) FA 293 868 584.8 203.5    
 
628 Addison Reed (RP) FA 359 652 548.8 77.6 718.0 +90.0
 
629 Colin Poche (TB - RP) 399 741 589.8 127.2 872.0 +243.0
 
630 JT Riddle (MIA - SS) 418 885 607.2 141.3 733.0 +103.0
 
631 Phillip Ervin (CIN - LF,RF) 287 1155 797.5 359.9 563.0 -68.0
 
632 Matt Andriese (ARI - SP,RP) 391 758 594.8 155.6 704.0 +72.0
 
633 Nick Martini (SD - LF) 351 1221 758.4 320.7 717.0 +84.0
 
634 Drew Anderson (PHI - SP,RP) FA 292 910 613.3 252.9 788.0 +154.0
 
635 Jesus Reyes (CIN - SP,RP) MiLB 293 1016 660.5 256.7    
 
636 Tyson Ross (SP) FA 266 1086 635.3 200.4 478.0 -158.0
 
637 Erik Gonzalez (PIT - 1B,2B,3B,SS) 367 795 592.2 124.7 688.0 +51.0
 
638 Christian Walker (ARI - 1B) 298 1157 781.0 306.8 557.0 -81.0
 
639 Meibrys Viloria (KC - C) 300 1284 853.0 402.5    
 
640 Sean Reid-Foley (TOR - SP) 392 673 568.3 62.0 620.0 -20.0
 
641 Aaron Altherr (CF,RF) FA 360 1167 727.5 292.2 610.0 -31.0
 
642 Melky Cabrera (RF) FA 417 1256 762.0 317.9 571.0 -71.0
 
643 Francisco Pena (SF - C) MiLB 309 1390 879.0 426.5    
 
644 Ervin Santana (SP) FA 414 689 572.7 79.7 584.0 -60.0
 
645 Jo Adell (LAA - OF) MiLB 339 660 524.3 135.7 560.0 -85.0
 
646 Scott Alexander (LAD - RP) 439 609 507.3 73.3    
 
647 Chad Bettis (SP,RP) FA 393 889 625.3 186.2 954.0 +307.0
 
648 Jorge Bonifacio (KC - LF,RF) 402 1115 751.6 302.7 751.0 +103.0
 
649 Jace Fry (CWS - RP) 418 673 558.0 87.1 599.0 -50.0
The closer job in Chicago seems to be between Herrera and Colome, but don't be shocked if Fry jumps in at some point in the season, as he has the best raw stuff and numbers.
650 Joey Rickard (SF - LF,CF,RF) 429 1146 747.4 279.1 652.0 +2.0
 
651 Luis Cessa (NYY - SP,RP) 394 728 608.0 127.1 509.0 -142.0
 
652 Adam Warren (RP) FA 422 681 536.0 108.0    
 
653 Gerardo Parra (LF,RF) FA 286 1128 721.8 269.1 520.0 -133.0
 
654 Adolis Garcia (STL - RF) 332 1377 906.5 429.4    
 
655 Emilio Pagan (TB - RP) 508 745 575.4 86.1 804.0 +149.0
 
656 Joe Ross (WSH - SP) 474 784 587.8 101.7 499.0 -157.0
 
657 Blake Swihart (C,1B,LF,RF,DH) FA 314 1113 733.2 251.8 372.0 -285.0
 
658 Tom Murphy (SEA - C) 321 1251 767.5 311.7 534.0 -124.0
 
659 Andrew Knapp (PHI - C) 340 1337 862.8 387.5 853.0 +194.0
 
660 Brett Kennedy (SD - SP) MiLB 456 805 625.5 156.3    
 
661 Cameron Maybin (LF,CF,RF) FA 422 1251 698.3 324.4 608.0 -53.0
 
662 Hector Velazquez (BOS - SP,RP) 369 751 582.8 138.8 794.0 +132.0
 
663 Nick Tropeano (SP) FA 478 723 566.5 93.1 669.0 +6.0
 
664 Anthony Alford (TOR - LF) 348 1350 923.8 430.9 786.0 +122.0
 
665 Derek Fisher (TOR - LF,CF) 292 1319 789.0 357.6 778.0 +113.0
 
666 Mark Reynolds (COL - 1B) FA 350 1248 831.3 347.5 642.0 -24.0
 
667 Jharel Cotton (OAK - SP) 503 782 608.6 115.2 910.0 +243.0
 
668 Keynan Middleton (LAA - RP) 352 895 671.0 200.5 790.0 +122.0
 
669 Chris Stratton (PIT - SP) 414 657 563.6 60.4 621.0 -48.0
 
670 Taylor Ward (LAA - 3B) 477 1174 790.6 306.1 674.0 +4.0
 
671 Jon Duplantier (ARI - SP) 356 675 585.8 133.4 650.0 -21.0
 
672 Erik Swanson (SEA - SP) 469 699 551.7 104.4 863.0 +191.0
 
673 Adam Cimber (CLE - RP) 426 667 568.8 80.9 633.0 -40.0
 
674 Mark Canha (OAK - 1B,LF,CF,RF) 465 1150 735.3 268.2 630.0 -44.0
 
675 Kyle Barraclough (SF - RP) MiLB 447 678 578.8 58.6 705.0 +30.0
 
676 Fernando Rodney (RP) FA 365 691 573.8 77.2 442.0 -234.0
 
677 Erick Fedde (WSH - SP) 430 1019 676.2 203.5 727.0 +50.0
 
678 Carlos Gomez (RF) FA 398 1241 809.8 325.3 692.0 +14.0
 
679 Josh Fields (RP) FA 485 777 618.0 118.9    
 
680 Curt Casali (CIN - C) 375 1315 870.0 364.6 867.0 +187.0
 
681 Matt Wisler (MIN - SP,RP) 375 845 631.3 194.2    
 
682 Jose Pirela (1B,2B,LF,RF) FA 429 1181 805.4 310.5 491.0 -191.0
 
683 Logan Forsythe (2B,3B) FA 378 1269 852.2 350.6 712.0 +29.0
 
684 Cionel Perez (HOU - RP) 387 643 561.8 102.6    
 
685 Jon Jay (LF,CF,RF,DH) FA 383 1123 734.3 227.8 719.0 +34.0
 
686 Ty Blach (BAL - SP,RP) MiLB 380 939 669.6 177.7 911.0 +225.0
 
687 Jonathan Holder (NYY - RP) 490 757 584.3 102.2    
 
688 Juan Lagares (CF) FA 407 1178 770.7 292.6 720.0 +32.0
 
689 Carson Fulmer (CWS - SP) 383 1089 739.5 252.4 1,005.0 +316.0
 
690 Logan Morrison (1B,DH) FA 461 1036 684.5 224.2 836.0 +146.0
 
691 Wilmer Difo (WSH - 2B,3B) 415 1104 775.4 272.6 535.0 -156.0
 
692 Liam Hendriks (OAK - RP) 462 726 604.8 97.5    
 
693 Jordan Luplow (CLE - LF,RF) 464 1085 717.9 196.5 758.0 +65.0
 
694 Jordan Montgomery (NYY - SP) 496 765 605.2 99.2 700.0 +6.0
 
695 Carson Smith (RP) FA 390 697 593.7 144.0    
 
696 Blaine Hardy (SP,RP) FA 490 731 598.5 104.8    
 
697 Travis Jankowski (CIN - LF,CF,RF) 395 1175 806.0 301.9 441.0 -256.0
 
698 Spencer Kieboom (C) FA 396 1364 917.3 388.5 815.0 +117.0
 
699 Jordy Mercer (SS) FA 454 783 630.0 120.5 695.0 -4.0
 
700 Jose Briceno (C,DH) FA 400 1336 894.8 365.9    
 
701 Jose Osuna (PIT - 1B,3B,RF) 400 1300 848.2 344.8 820.0 +119.0
 
702 Garrett Cooper (MIA - LF) 401 1164 816.8 277.2 747.0 +45.0
 
703 Roberto Perez (CLE - C) 365 1179 774.3 255.0 482.0 -221.0
 
704 Dan Winkler (RP) FA 481 663 566.3 68.8 808.0 +104.0
 
705 Sam Gaviglio (TOR - SP,RP) 463 540 501.5 38.5 938.0 +233.0
 
706 Oscar Mercado (CLE - CF) 404 1382 935.0 396.5 691.0 -15.0
 
707 Jesus Sucre (C) FA 404 1232 884.5 345.2    
 
708 Christian Villanueva (3B) FA 459 740 582.3 117.3 606.0 -102.0
 
709 Dylan Floro (LAD - SP,RP) 475 768 596.8 110.0    
 
710 Dominic Smith (NYM - 1B,LF) 489 1281 807.2 337.3 502.0 -208.0
 
711 Sam Dyson (RP) FA 499 670 575.0 73.1 796.0 +85.0
 
712 Ehire Adrianza (MIN - 1B,3B,SS) 409 1238 869.0 308.2 735.0 +23.0
 
713 David Bote (CHC - 2B,3B) 412 1239 818.0 309.3 517.0 -196.0
 
714 Clint Frazier (NYY - LF) 315 1230 792.8 290.0 497.0 -217.0
 
715 Martin Prado (3B) FA 413 1182 811.2 277.9 613.0 -102.0
 
716 Victor Caratini (CHC - C,1B) 419 1137 742.8 241.9 519.0 -197.0
 
717 Hunter Wood (CLE - RP) 449 750 602.3 110.1 885.0 +168.0
 
718 Jarrod Dyson (CF,RF) FA 458 1151 777.5 255.3 632.0 -86.0
 
719 Pedro Severino (BAL - C) 418 1398 928.0 383.3 1,008.0 +289.0
 
720 Leury Garcia (CWS - 2B,LF,CF,RF) 423 1142 807.6 267.7 689.0 -31.0
 
721 Nick Gordon (MIN - SS) 428 1406 909.4 378.2 586.0 -135.0
 
722 Tyler Thornburg (RP) FA 470 852 661.5 153.8 524.0 -198.0
 
723 Amir Garrett (CIN - RP) 469 794 610.2 106.2 609.0 -114.0
 
724 Ray Black (MIL - RP) 431 786 645.5 139.0 824.0 +100.0
 
725 Hanley Ramirez (CLE - 1B,DH) FA 487 1268 806.3 296.5 549.0 -176.0
 
726 Yairo Munoz (STL - 3B,SS,CF) 399 1090 756.8 232.8 476.0 -250.0
 
727 Brandon Guyer (LF,RF) FA 433 1367 961.3 396.3    
 
728 Charlie Culberson (ATL - 3B,SS,LF) 433 1229 843.4 283.7 510.0 -218.0
 
729 Miguel Castro (BAL - RP) 433 1131 766.7 285.8 775.0 +46.0
 
730 Brett Anderson (SP,RP) FA 510 523 516.5 6.5    
 
731 Jose Alvarez (PHI - RP) 513 795 607.3 110.5 763.0 +32.0
 
732 Tony Wolters (COL - C) 409 1177 762.7 259.9 890.0 +158.0
 
733 Sean Manaea (OAK - SP) 510 822 658.3 141.3 377.0 -356.0
 
734 Kevan Smith (LAA - C) 501 1151 747.7 213.3 685.0 -49.0
 
735 Michael Perez (TB - C) 442 1184 873.0 302.7 757.0 +22.0
 
736 John Ryan Murphy (ATL - C) 443 1294 871.0 305.6 920.0 +184.0
 
737 Cody Reed (CIN - RP) 448 936 714.8 174.1 666.0 -71.0
 
738 Aramis Garcia (SF - C) 449 1275 934.0 354.4 784.0 +46.0
 
739 Alcides Escobar (SS,CF) FA 453 1231 812.0 320.4 676.0 -63.0
 
740 Justin Miller (RP) FA 512 616 569.0 43.5 950.0 +210.0
 
741 Cory Gearrin (RP) FA 458 759 644.0 132.7 902.0 +161.0
 
742 Chris Shaw (SF - LF) 504 1257 854.0 308.5 762.0 +20.0
 
743 Juan Nicasio (RP) FA 519 793 623.5 108.1 827.0 +84.0
 
744 Drew VerHagen (DET - RP) 461 802 681.0 132.1    
 
745 Travis Bergen (TOR - P) MiLB 477 776 613.0 123.6    
 
746 Caleb Joseph (ARI - C) 465 1389 907.4 328.3 1,021.0 +275.0
 
747 Oliver Perez (CLE - RP) 481 781 631.0 110.7 868.0 +121.0
 
748 Richard Bleier (BAL - RP) 469 768 647.5 112.9    
 
749 Tony Kemp (CHC - LF,CF) 471 1154 828.8 266.6 522.0 -227.0
 
750 Phil Maton (CLE - RP) 374 702 619.8 80.0 983.0 +233.0
 
751 Francisco Liriano (SP) FA 504 911 695.4 162.2 768.0 +17.0
 
752 Alex Avila (C) FA 482 1098 732.3 196.6 772.0 +20.0
 
753 Austin Dean (MIA - LF) 471 861 696.3 119.7 687.0 -66.0
 
754 Roenis Elias (WSH - RP) 478 778 676.0 140.0 771.0 +17.0
 
755 Jesse Biddle (TEX - RP) MiLB 527 751 609.7 100.4    
 
756 Tyler Clippard (RP) FA 491 787 622.0 123.2 739.0 -17.0
 
757 Cory Spangenberg (2B,3B,LF) FA 480 1227 866.0 294.7 589.0 -168.0
 
758 Richie Martin (BAL - SS) 480 1119 812.6 237.1 602.0 -156.0
 
759 Justin Anderson (LAA - RP) 480 725 615.5 87.8 696.0 -63.0
 
760 Ryan Madson (RP) FA 480 708 601.3 93.7 965.0 +205.0
 
761 Daniel Robertson (TB - 2B,3B,SS) 482 887 683.3 152.2 500.0 -261.0
 
762 Trey Wingenter (SD - RP) 486 671 585.0 76.1 914.0 +152.0
 
763 Williams Perez (STL - SP,RP) MiLB 515 807 630.3 126.9    
 
764 Magneuris Sierra (MIA - CF,RF) 364 1240 763.7 261.2 776.0 +12.0
 
765 Andrew Toles (LAD - CF) RST 486 1245 881.6 292.7 553.0 -212.0
 
766 Matt Wieters (C) FA 492 1221 763.3 239.4 548.0 -218.0
 
767 Luke Gregerson (STL - RP) FA 340 791 636.4 95.6 882.0 +115.0
 
768 Kaleb Cowart (2B,3B) FA 489 1422 965.6 355.8 994.0 +226.0
 
769 Carter Kieboom (WSH - SS) 492 1447 900.8 345.3 707.0 -62.0
 
770 Austin Slater (SF - LF) 466 800 698.0 107.1 736.0 -34.0
 
771 Bryan Mitchell (SP,RP) FA 493 837 665.0 172.0    
 
772 Brian Johnson (BOS - SP,RP) 495 1083 793.5 208.0 1,027.0 +255.0
 
773 Max Stassi (LAA - C) 390 1106 739.2 190.0 462.0 -311.0
 
774 Cavan Biggio (TOR - 2B) 499 1170 810.8 238.4 616.0 -158.0
 
775 Myles Straw (HOU - RF) 500 1286 897.0 293.8 634.0 -141.0
 
776 Alex Blandino (CIN - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB 501 1276 959.5 328.8    
 
777 Jorge Lopez (KC - RP) 501 1138 812.3 260.3 668.0 -109.0
 
778 Tyler Danish (SEA - RP) FA 502 1038 779.7 219.2    
 
779 Stevie Wilkerson (BAL - IF) 504 1369 992.5 358.5    
 
780 Clayton Richard (SP) FA 505 1098 771.0 213.5 686.0 -94.0
 
781 Yordan Alvarez (HOU - LF) 505 1028 760.5 187.4 730.0 -51.0
 
782 Kyle Keller (MIA - P) 549 829 644.7 130.4    
 
783 Dan Altavilla (SEA - RP) 518 812 650.0 109.9 909.0 +126.0
 
784 Shelby Miller (SP) FA 508 917 712.5 204.5 640.0 -144.0
 
785 Luis Perdomo (SD - SP) 508 802 656.0 106.0    
 
786 Scott Oberg (COL - RP) 509 728 625.3 89.9 698.0 -88.0
 
787 David Hess (BAL - SP,RP) 510 1168 827.0 269.2 803.0 +16.0
 
788 Tommy Kahnle (NYY - RP) 510 804 654.3 104.0 848.0 +60.0
 
789 Hector Santiago (SP,RP) FA 512 904 740.3 166.4 1,033.0 +244.0
 
790 Andrew Chafin (ARI - RP) 513 806 639.8 105.7    
 
791 Nick Hundley (C) FA 515 1187 858.5 254.4 561.0 -230.0
 
792 Pat Valaika (BAL - 1B,2B) 516 1275 896.4 294.3    
 
793 Dylan Covey (SP,RP) 516 1018 747.0 190.4    
 
794 Heath Hembree (BOS - RP) 522 732 616.3 87.0 744.0 -50.0
 
795 Travis d'Arnaud (C) FA 454 1138 733.0 202.5 545.0 -250.0
 
796 Jordan Zimmermann (DET - SP) 456 811 686.2 107.3 446.0 -350.0
 
797 Andrew Triggs (SP) FA 518 836 678.4 123.6 1,037.0 +240.0
 
798 Hansel Robles (LAA - RP) 519 730 650.7 93.8 828.0 +30.0
 
799 Erasmo Ramirez (SP) FA 520 874 735.7 154.5    
 
800 Robert Gsellman (NYM - RP) 528 758 625.4 75.2 526.0 -274.0
 
801 Jake Marisnick (HOU - CF) 524 1233 903.3 265.8 547.0 -254.0
 
802 Kevin Newman (PIT - SS) 525 1161 888.8 246.0 682.0 -120.0
 
803 Wilmer Font (TOR - SP,RP) 525 854 668.8 111.5    
 
804 Brad Miller (1B,2B,SS,DH) FA 526 1267 794.4 256.4 546.0 -258.0
 
805 Enyel De Los Santos (PHI - SP) 526 899 717.8 156.1 673.0 -132.0
 
806 Chasen Bradford (SEA - RP) 526 851 731.7 146.1    
 
807 Victor Victor Mesa (MIA - OF) NRI 527 1244 843.3 257.2 564.0 -243.0
 
808 Jordan Lyles (SP,RP) FA 529 915 754.3 143.4 851.0 +43.0
 
809 Walker Lockett (NYM - SP,RP) 529 820 657.3 121.3    
 
810 Rafael Ortega (ATL - LF,CF) 530 1296 881.0 316.0    
 
811 Bud Norris (TOR - RP) FA 547 822 655.2 97.1 664.0 -147.0
 
812 Daz Cameron (DET - CF) MiLB 533 1112 821.3 236.4 703.0 -109.0
 
813 Juan Minaya (RP) FA 533 825 690.0 120.2    
 
814 Tayron Guerrero (MIA - RP) 534 780 673.3 88.9 857.0 +43.0
 
815 Alex Wilson (RP) FA 535 826 721.0 115.8    
 
816 Trent Thornton (TOR - SP,RP) 538 831 737.5 117.2 1,043.0 +227.0
 
817 Chasen Shreve (RP) FA 543 828 680.7 116.6    
 
818 AJ Reed (CWS - 1B) MiLB 546 1264 899.2 302.1 761.0 -57.0
 
819 Chris Herrmann (C) FA 546 1252 848.7 254.5 865.0 +46.0
 
820 Dane Dunning (CWS - SP) MiLB 546 833 662.3 106.4 949.0 +129.0
 
821 Yasmany Tomas (ARI - LF,RF) DFA 547 1043 807.0 203.2 734.0 -87.0
 
822 Dylan Cease (CWS - SP) 547 835 666.5 108.1 528.0 -294.0
 
823 Dan Otero (RP) FA 564 856 667.7 133.4 898.0 +75.0
 
824 Jerad Eickhoff (SP) FA 424 867 712.6 101.6 573.0 -251.0
 
825 Justin Shafer (TOR - RP) 548 864 749.3 142.8    
 
826 Jose Quijada (MIA - P) 549 837 681.3 118.7    
 
827 Robert Stephenson (CIN - SP) 555 960 720.8 160.9 766.0 -61.0
 
828 Austin Riley (ATL - 3B) 550 1288 902.4 297.0 508.0 -320.0
 
829 Jimmie Sherfy (ARI - RP) 550 739 647.0 67.2 947.0 +118.0
 
830 Ben Gamel (MIL - LF,RF) 551 1172 911.5 242.6 568.0 -262.0
 
831 Manny Banuelos (SP) FA 551 841 664.0 126.7 913.0 +82.0
 
832 Chandler Shepherd (BAL - RP) MiLB 552 842 727.7 126.1    
 
833 Tim Mayza (TOR - RP) 563 769 640.7 91.4 982.0 +149.0
 
834 Kevin McCarthy (KC - RP) 554 844 690.5 109.5 946.0 +112.0
 
835 Daniel Ponce de Leon (STL - SP,RP) 554 843 738.5 110.6 679.0 -156.0
 
836 Lucas Duda (1B,DH) FA 555 1124 839.0 232.3 811.0 -25.0
 
837 Ryan Weber (BOS - SP,RP) 555 900 767.0 151.5    
 
838 Jose De Leon (TB - SP,RP) 556 847 702.7 118.8 781.0 -57.0
 
839 Jordan Patterson (TOR - 1B,RF) MiLB 557 1413 936.7 356.1    
 
840 Alex McRae (PIT - SP,RP) MiLB 559 1092 833.3 217.9    
 
841 Rogelio Armenteros (HOU - SP) 559 850 713.7 119.5    
 
842 David Phelps (SP,RP) FA 561 851 691.7 120.1    
 
843 Lewis Thorpe (MIN - SP) 562 853 691.5 108.6 978.0 +135.0
 
844 Corbin Martin (ARI - SP,RP) 562 852 739.0 126.7 993.0 +149.0
 
845 Sandy Leon (BOS - C) 283 1237 786.2 227.0 655.0 -190.0
 
846 Jarlin Garcia (MIA - SP,RP) 564 1053 823.7 200.8    
 
847 Stephen Gonsalves (NYM - SP) 564 855 708.0 92.5 809.0 -38.0
 
848 Noe Ramirez (LAA - RP) 572 865 684.8 116.4 854.0 +6.0
 
849 Victor Arano (PHI - RP) 567 857 677.7 128.0 1,002.0 +153.0
 
850 Grant Holmes (OAK - SP) 568 858 735.0 122.4    
 
851 Preston Tucker (CWS - LF,RF) MiLB 569 1344 1,008.8 318.0 905.0 +54.0
 
852 Thomas Pannone (TOR - SP,RP) 569 861 724.3 115.6 651.0 -201.0
 
853 Tyler Chatwood (CHC - SP) 569 860 701.2 121.9 755.0 -98.0
 
854 Kyle Dowdy (TEX - P) MiLB 570 862 747.0 127.0    
 
855 Dennis Santana (LAD - SP,RP) 571 863 715.0 122.8 777.0 -78.0
 
856 Paul Fry (BAL - RP) 571 762 666.5 95.5 935.0 +79.0
 
857 Jordan Yamamoto (MIA - SP) 574 866 723.5 103.6 1,040.0 +183.0
 
858 Drew Gagnon (NYM - SP) 575 810 687.3 96.2    
 
859 Tony Cingrani (RP) FA 578 869 681.3 132.9 625.0 -234.0
 
860 Luis Avilan (RP) FA 577 867 718.0 118.5    
 
861 Ian Gibaut (TEX - RP) 579 870 743.7 121.9    
 
862 Andrew Cashner (SP) FA 580 1234 862.0 238.8 711.0 -151.0
 
863 Daniel Gossett (OAK - SP) 580 903 785.3 145.7    
 
864 Corey Oswalt (NYM - SP,RP) 581 874 751.0 124.1 895.0 +31.0
 
865 Denard Span (LF) FA 582 949 730.0 158.0 742.0 -123.0
 
866 Dominic Leone (STL - RP) 582 875 723.3 112.3 767.0 -99.0
 
867 Austin Voth (WSH - SP) 583 876 770.3 132.8    
 
868 Sam Coonrod (SF - SP,RP) 584 877 766.7 130.1    
 
869 J.B. Bukauskas (ARI - SP) MiLB 587 879 772.0 131.3 970.0 +101.0
 
870 Joe Palumbo (TEX - SP,RP) 588 937 801.7 152.9    
 
871 Jesus Castillo (LAA - RP) MiLB 589 925 798.3 149.1    
 
872 Luke Maile (TOR - C) 590 1352 986.8 285.4 760.0 -112.0
 
873 Riley Ferrell (HOU - RP) MiLB 590 883 751.3 121.4    
 
874 Edubray Ramos (RP) FA 591 885 702.0 110.4    
 
875 Ranger Suarez (PHI - SP,RP) 591 884 775.3 131.0 1,018.0 +143.0
 
876 Kyle Zimmer (KC - SP,RP) 592 1030 792.8 174.7 724.0 -152.0
 
877 R.J. Alaniz (CIN - RP) 592 887 784.0 135.9    
 
878 Logan Webb (SF - P) 597 890 787.3 134.7    
 
879 Jacob Waguespack (TOR - P) 599 892 793.0 137.2    
 
880 Jose Iglesias (SS) FA 497 1114 880.4 193.2 529.0 -351.0
 
881 Julian Merryweather (TOR - SP) 600 980 824.3 162.6    
 
882 Alex Meyer (SP,RP) RET 601 894 720.3 125.6    
 
883 Wei-Chieh Huang (TEX - P) 602 895 759.3 120.6    
 
884 Robert Stock (PHI - SP,RP) 603 897 729.0 123.6    
 
885 Andrew Moore (SEA - SP,RP) MiLB 604 1007 836.3 170.2    
 
886 J.B. Wendelken (OAK - RP) 604 707 667.7 45.4 862.0 -24.0
 
887 Jeff Brigham (MIA - SP) 606 900 741.3 121.2    
 
888 Kolby Allard (TEX - SP) 607 1026 883.0 166.0 861.0 -27.0
 
889 Jonathan Davis (TOR - OF) 608 1323 968.5 340.9    
 
890 Giovanny Gallegos (STL - RP) 612 722 685.3 51.9    
 
891 Taylor Widener (ARI - SP) MiLB 614 902 722.0 128.1 748.0 -143.0
 
892 JC Ramirez (SP) FA 615 903 703.8 115.9    
 
893 Jen-Ho Tseng (TEX - SP,RP) MiLB 616 905 758.3 118.0    
 
894 Matt Albers (RP) FA 616 904 748.5 110.9    
 
895 Shawn Kelley (RP) FA 617 906 701.0 104.6 864.0 -31.0
 
896 Sal Romano (CIN - SP,RP) 618 1034 853.0 174.1 795.0 -101.0
 
897 Steven Wright (BOS - SP,RP) 618 908 737.6 106.4 631.0 -266.0
 
898 Taylor Clarke (ARI - SP) 620 934 821.0 142.5    
 
899 Nick Vincent (RP) FA 621 910 743.3 122.1    
 
900 David Paulino (TOR - SP,RP) FA 621 717 664.0 34.8 822.0 -78.0
 
901 Chris Martin (ATL - RP) 622 1021 851.3 168.3 774.0 -127.0
 
902 Zach Lee (SD - RP) DFA 623 912 778.0 118.9    
 
903 Daniel Descalso (CHC - 1B,2B,3B) 624 1122 925.5 194.2 541.0 -362.0
 
904 Adam Plutko (CLE - SP,RP) 624 833 683.8 86.5 903.0 -1.0
 
905 Paul Blackburn (OAK - SP) 625 931 823.3 140.4 1,000.0 +95.0
 
906 Aaron Brooks (SP,RP) FA 625 915 791.0 122.1 886.0 -20.0
 
907 Grant Dayton (ATL - RP) 626 916 776.7 118.7    
 
908 Tyler Wade (NYY - 2B) 627 1352 1,008.8 286.8 770.0 -138.0
 
909 Francis Martes (HOU - SP,RP) 627 918 742.0 126.4    
 
910 Matt Grace (RP) FA 627 917 754.0 121.1    
 
911 Duane Underwood Jr. (CHC - SP) 629 919 778.3 118.6    
 
912 Tyler Olson (RP) FA 631 920 767.7 118.5 817.0 -95.0
 
913 Shane Carle (TEX - RP) MiLB 632 922 810.0 116.6    
 
914 Ben Lively (SP,RP) FA 632 921 820.7 133.5    
 
915 Ryan Dull (TOR - RP) MiLB 634 925 757.5 105.2    
 
916 Brett Martin (TEX - P) 634 924 826.0 135.8    
 
917 Mike Hauschild (TOR - RP) MiLB 636 1106 889.3 193.6    
 
918 Aaron Slegers (SP) FA 636 927 785.3 118.9    
 
919 Danny Farquhar (RP) RET 638 928 811.3 125.0    
 
920 Sam McWilliams (KC - P) MiLB 639 945 837.7 140.6    
 
921 Tanner Scott (BAL - SP,RP) 641 786 723.0 60.7 805.0 -116.0
 
922 Brandon Workman (BOS - RP) 642 931 757.0 125.1    
 
923 Dawel Lugo (DET - 2B) 644 1374 1,046.8 294.5 1,024.0 +101.0
 
924 Brandon Finnegan (CIN - SP) MiLB 644 938 784.8 125.6    
 
925 Esteban Quiroz (SD - SS) MiLB 645 1163 907.0 211.5    
 
926 Kodi Medeiros (CWS - SP,RP) 645 935 831.0 131.8    
 
927 J.T. Chargois (LAD - RP) 646 936 776.0 120.3    
 
928 Troy Scribner (ARI - SP) MiLB 647 938 758.7 128.1    
 
929 T.J. McFarland (OAK - RP) 647 937 803.7 119.5    
 
930 Charlie Tilson (LF,CF) FA 648 1387 963.6 280.8 797.0 -133.0
 
931 James Pazos (COL - RP) 648 940 753.3 132.4    
 
932 Chase De Jong (MIN - SP) MiLB 648 939 765.3 125.3    
 
933 Taylor Hearn (TEX - SP,RP) 649 997 862.3 152.6    
 
934 Dillon Peters (LAA - SP) 650 944 803.0 127.2    
 
935 Josh Rogers (BAL - SP) MiLB 651 943 830.0 128.0    
 
936 Keibert Ruiz (LAD - C) 653 1375 974.0 274.5 759.0 -177.0
 
937 Daniel Zamora (NYM - P) 653 945 767.3 127.3    
 
938 Triston McKenzie (CLE - SP) MiLB 655 946 750.3 118.8 721.0 -217.0
 
939 Howie Kendrick (2B,LF) FA 656 1265 938.0 219.1 552.0 -387.0
 
940 Luis Garcia (LAA - RP) FA 656 948 762.3 131.7    
 
941 P.J. Conlon (NYM - SP,RP) FA 658 949 778.0 124.2    
 
942 Jefry Rodriguez (CLE - SP,RP) 660 951 816.3 119.8    
 
943 Austin Gomber (STL - SP,RP) 660 950 785.3 127.5 731.0 -212.0
 
944 Brock Burke (TEX - P) 662 952 774.8 108.6    
 
945 Brock Stewart (TOR - SP,RP) MiLB 664 955 800.3 103.8 894.0 -51.0
 
946 Yoan Lopez (ARI - RP) 664 954 810.0 118.4 838.0 -108.0
 
947 Brendan McCurry (HOU - RP) MiLB 664 953 819.7 119.0    
 
948 Tyler Cloyd (RP) FA 665 1100 907.0 180.9    
 
949 Ian Hamilton (CWS - P) 666 957 786.7 123.9 958.0 +9.0
 
950 Trevor Oaks (SF - SP) 669 958 836.0 122.2    
 
951 Victor Alcantara (RP) FA 670 960 791.3 123.0    
 
952 Tony Barnette (RP) FA 670 959 791.7 122.3    
 
953 Brad Wieck (CHC - SP,RP) 673 882 768.0 86.4    
 
954 Tyler Beede (SF - SP) 675 967 867.7 136.3 925.0 -29.0
 
955 Yusniel Diaz (BAL - CF,RF) MiLB 677 1188 936.3 208.7 713.0 -242.0
 
956 Adam Kolarek (LAD - RP) 678 747 709.0 28.6    
 
957 Cody Anderson (SP,RP) FA 681 963 818.0 110.8    
 
958 Christian Bergman (SP) FA 682 964 782.3 128.7    
 
959 Louis Coleman (RP) FA 683 965 854.7 123.0    
 
960 Yefry Ramirez (PIT - SP,RP) 684 966 789.0 125.9    
 
961 Jeffrey Springs (TEX - P) 684 954 785.7 119.9    
 
962 Brett Graves (MIA - SP,RP) MiLB 685 1110 920.7 176.6    
 
963 Gabriel Moya (MIN - RP) MiLB 685 968 809.0 118.2    
 
964 Matt Magill (SEA - RP) 686 1052 902.3 156.7    
 
965 Adrian Houser (MIL - RP) 687 992 883.0 138.9    
 
966 Jonny Venters (SP,RP) FA 687 971 791.3 127.6    
 
967 Taylor Williams (MIL - RP) 688 972 806.5 105.4    
 
968 Randall Delgado (CWS - RP) MiLB 691 984 857.0 125.6    
 
969 Domingo Acevedo (SP,RP) FA 692 974 848.3 117.2    
 
970 Paulo Orlando (CWS - CF) MiLB 693 1337 1,058.8 256.6    
 
971 Adam Morgan (PHI - RP) 693 976 789.3 132.0    
 
972 Danny Coulombe (NYY - RP) MiLB 694 978 845.7 116.7    
 
973 Tim Hill (KC - RP) 694 977 855.0 118.8    
 
974 Brent Rooker (MIN - 1B,LF) MiLB 695 1051 902.7 151.3 1,034.0 +60.0
 
975 James Hoyt (CLE - RP) 695 980 862.0 121.4    
 
976 Kyle McGrath (SD - RP) MiLB 696 981 854.3 118.5    
 
977 Nick Goody (CLE - RP) 698 814 754.0 41.7    
 
978 Brandon Kintzler (RP) FA 700 982 815.5 103.2    
 
979 Matt Bush (TEX - RP) NRI 700 907 825.3 78.2    
 
980 Jeff Hoffman (COL - SP,RP) 701 1132 938.7 178.7 990.0 +10.0
 
981 Jake Jewell (LAA - SP,RP) 703 1002 909.0 120.6    
 
982 Jaime Schultz (LAD - RP) MiLB 703 985 848.3 115.3    
 
983 Tony Sipp (WSH - RP) FA 706 986 822.3 119.1 839.0 -144.0
 
984 Steven Brault (PIT - SP,RP) 707 863 763.3 70.7    
 
985 Elieser Hernandez (MIA - SP,RP) 708 1087 927.3 160.4    
 
986 Luis Santos (TB - RP) MiLB 710 988 880.3 121.8    
 
987 Heath Fillmyer (KC - SP) 711 989 829.7 117.1    
 
988 Dean Deetz (HOU - RP) 713 991 815.3 109.3    
 
989 Adam McCreery (LAA - SP,RP) MiLB 713 990 866.7 115.1    
 
990 Cody Carroll (BAL - RP) 716 1027 912.3 120.5 831.0 -159.0
 
991 Koda Glover (WSH - RP) 716 993 808.5 108.3 663.0 -328.0
 
992 Michael Hermosillo (LAA - LF,CF,RF) 719 1328 1,053.3 230.4 841.0 -151.0
 
993 Max Povse (SEA - SP,RP) MiLB 720 1079 931.3 153.3    
 
994 Chris Ellis (KC - SP) MiLB 720 996 878.0 116.2    
 
995 Aaron Bummer (CWS - RP) 721 997 814.5 108.3    
 
996 Jhan Marinez (BAL - RP) MiLB 724 998 900.7 125.1    
 
997 Paul Sewald (NYM - RP) 726 999 856.3 111.8    
 
998 Zac Rosscup (RP) FA 727 1000 849.0 113.3 501.0 -497.0
 
999 Sam Travis (BOS - LF) 730 1331 1,082.8 245.0 995.0 -4.0
 
1000 Ryan Meisinger (STL - RP) MiLB 730 1002 838.3 117.7    
 
1001 Joe Biagini (HOU - SP,RP) 731 1049 927.7 140.3 940.0 -61.0
 
1002 Tim Peterson (P) FA 733 1004 846.7 114.9    
 
1003 Chad Sobotka (ATL - P) 734 1005 832.7 122.3 959.0 -44.0
 
1004 Jacob Rhame (NYM - RP) 737 1006 889.7 112.8    
 
1005 Daniel Hudson (RP) FA 738 1008 876.7 110.3    
 
1006 Caleb Frare (CWS - P) 739 1009 863.7 111.2    
 
1007 Reymin Guduan (RP) FA 740 1010 881.7 110.6    
 
1008 Brian Flynn (RP) FA 741 1022 924.7 129.9    
 
1009 Rob Zastryzny (RP) MiLB 743 1012 920.0 125.2    
 
1010 Gerson Bautista (SEA - RP) 744 1013 899.0 113.6    
 
1011 Jimmy Yacabonis (BAL - RP) MiLB 747 1014 843.0 121.2    
 
1012 Victor Reyes (DET - LF,RF,DH) 748 1237 1,026.0 180.9    
 
1013 Kohl Stewart (SP) FA 749 1016 846.3 120.4 1,029.0 +16.0
 
1014 Michael Feliz (PIT - RP) 750 1017 824.3 111.6 917.0 -97.0
 
1015 Zack Granite (TEX - CF) MiLB 751 1357 1,108.8 247.3    
 
1016 George Kontos (RP) FA 751 1019 889.3 109.6    
 
1017 Andrew Vasquez (MIN - P) MiLB 752 1020 908.3 113.9 837.0 -180.0
 
1018 Joe McCarthy (SF - 1B,LF) 753 1345 1,109.3 243.7    
 
1019 Jerry Blevins (RP) FA 753 1022 884.0 109.9    
 
1020 Neil Ramirez (RP) FA 753 827 780.0 33.4    
 
1021 Austen Williams (WSH - P) 754 1023 888.8 95.4    
 
1022 Jacob Nix (SD - SP) MiLB 755 1024 849.3 123.6 906.0 -116.0
 
1023 Jon Edwards (CLE - RP) MiLB 756 1025 866.7 114.9    
 
1024 Kevin Kramer (PIT - 3B) 758 1269 1,072.8 206.5    
 
1025 Zach Duke (RP) FA 758 1027 854.0 122.6    
 
1026 Jordan Romano (TOR - RP) 760 1047 945.0 131.0    
 
1027 Yohander Mendez (TEX - SP) 760 1029 937.3 125.4 919.0 -108.0
 
1028 Roman Quinn (PHI - LF,CF) 761 1001 825.5 101.4 569.0 -459.0
 
1029 Carlos Estevez (COL - RP) 763 1030 874.3 112.3    
 
1030 Austin Davis (PHI - RP) 764 1031 854.0 125.2    
 
1031 Alex Dickerson (SF - LF,RF) 765 1314 1,101.5 227.3    
 
1032 Chance Adams (NYY - SP) 765 1033 917.0 112.3 964.0 -68.0
 
1033 Jason Martin (PIT - LF,CF) 767 1334 1,085.8 214.3    
 
1034 Buck Farmer (DET - RP) 767 1040 947.3 127.5 933.0 -101.0
 
1035 John Means (BAL - P) 769 1036 930.7 116.1    
 
1036 Wander Suero (WSH - SP,RP) 770 1037 873.3 117.1    
 
1037 Aaron Loup (SD - RP) FA 771 1039 897.7 109.9    
 
1038 Tyler Bashlor (NYM - RP) 771 1038 929.3 114.5    
 
1039 Justin Grimm (RP) FA 772 1040 944.0 121.9    
 
1040 T.J. Rivera (2B,3B) FA 773 1375 1,060.0 246.6    
 
1041 Austin Brice (MIA - RP) 773 1043 874.7 119.9    
 
1042 Matt Koch (ARI - SP,RP) MiLB 773 1042 919.3 111.1 992.0 -50.0
 
1043 Tim Locastro (ARI - CF) 775 1365 1,109.3 227.2    
 
1044 Sam Howard (PIT - SP,RP) 775 1046 955.3 127.5    
 
1045 Eric Hanhold (BAL - P) 776 1046 889.3 114.4    
 
1046 Mike Tauchman (NYY - CF,RF) 778 1270 1,075.5 191.3 823.0 -223.0
 
1047 Luis Ortiz (BAL - SP) MiLB 782 1049 880.7 119.6    
 
1048 A.J. Schugel (PIT - RP) MiLB 782 1048 885.3 116.4    
 
1049 Austin Listi (PHI - OF) MiLB 784 1122 983.3 144.5    
 
1050 Joshua Smoker (DET - RP) 784 1051 934.3 111.6    
 
1051 Ian Krol (RP) MiLB 785 1052 921.0 109.1    
 
1052 Ryan Carpenter (DET - SP,RP) FA 786 1053 929.3 109.9    
 
1053 Colten Brewer (BOS - SP,RP) 787 1054 933.0 110.4    
 
1054 Chih-Wei Hu (CHC - RP) MiLB 788 1056 928.3 109.8 891.0 -163.0
 
1055 Sammy Solis (RP) FA 788 1055 911.3 110.9    
 
1056 Dylan Cozens (TB - LF) MiLB 789 1382 1,139.5 240.0 880.0 -176.0
 
1057 Matt Moore (SP,RP) FA 790 1169 932.7 168.3 681.0 -376.0
 
1058 Brandon Cumpton (TOR - SP,RP) MiLB 790 1148 998.7 152.1    
 
1059 Connor Sadzeck (SEA - RP) 790 1059 915.0 110.6    
 
1060 Tyler Webb (STL - RP) 791 1060 931.0 110.1 871.0 -189.0
 
1061 Cole Tucker (PIT - SS) 792 1383 1,142.0 239.5 847.0 -214.0
 
1062 Tyler Kinley (MIA - RP) 792 1062 935.0 110.8    
 
1063 Lane Thomas (STL - OF) 793 1444 1,113.0 233.0 1,004.0 -59.0
 
1064 Beau Burrows (DET - SP) MiLB 794 1064 966.0 122.0    
 
1065 Bartolo Colon (SP) FA 794 896 829.0 47.4 723.0 -342.0
 
1066 Yonathan Daza (