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2019 Fantasy Baseball ROS Rankings

Expert Consensus Ranking (20 of 20 Experts) -
Rank Player (Team, Position) Overall Notes
1 Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL - LF,CF,RF) 1 2 8 3.9 1.2 9.0 +8.0
Acuna has continued to meet and exceed the seismic hype in his sophomore campaign, batting .288/.371/.524 with 36 homers and 31 steals. Operating out of the leadoff role motivated him to swipe a dozen bases in July, cementing his case as a fantasy phenom. Christian Yelich is the only player capable of joining Acuna in the 30/30 club, so, the 21-year-old now looks like an easy top-three fantasy option alongside Yelich and Mike Trout. It won't be crazy when he receives No. 1 pick buzz in 2020.
2 Mookie Betts (LAD - CF,RF) 3 2 9 4.2 1.6 2.0 -1.0
Following an exceptional MVP campaign, Betts has looked more like the great, but not outstanding player from 2017. After mounting a .346/.438/.640 slash line in 2018, he's now batting .282/.390/.487 with 19 homers and 12 steals. He's still gunning for his fourth consecutive 20/20 season and has already eclipsed triple-digit runs, but he's not living up to the second-pick price tag. Although there's plenty of time for the career .300 hitter to up his average, Betts will eventually need to prove he's still a top-shelf superstar.
3 J.D. Martinez (BOS - LF,RF,DH) 4 3 8 5.4 1.3 5.0 +1.0
Martinez is having yet another elite fantasy season, and there are fewer hitters in the game more capable of producing big-time batting average, power, and run production numbers.
4 Cody Bellinger (LAD - 1B,CF,RF) 7 2 18 6.6 5.4 39.0 +32.0
Bellinger has emerged as a league-winning talent, batting .308/.411/.645 with 42 homers and 11 steals. Everything in his portfolio supports the stupendous season. The 23-year-old has slashed his strikeout rate while exchanging ground balls and pop-ups for line drives. An all-or-nothing slugger as a rookie suddenly touts a solid contact rate (77.9%). He's a stud who will likely go as a top-five pick in 2020.
5 Charlie Blackmon (COL - CF,RF) 16 4 14 7.6 1.4 26.0 +10.0
Blackmon's down year (.291, 29 HR, 119 R, 12 SB) was still far better than most players' best year. His 37 homers looked like the clear outlier who hadn't reached 30 in another season. He could reach that mark again, as he's currently batting .323/.367/.592 with 24 homers in 102 games. While he has stolen just two bases, the 32-year-old is once again a stud who has posted an absurd .511 wOBA in Coors Field. He's a top-25 player, but the steep splits could prove bothersome for head-to-head investors.
6 Juan Soto (WSH - LF) 18 6 16 9.7 1.7 30.0 +12.0
Soto was hitting .248/.368/.467 through April before going on the IL with back spasms. The young phenom is now sporting a .288/.399/.552 slash line right in line with his spectacular rookie campaign. This writer worried about home run regression entering the season, but he has slashed his ground-ball rate by over 12 points to hit 28 homers. He has also stolen 12 bases after swiping just five last year. Now that he's hitting more fly balls and barrels, the 20-year-old could approach 35 long balls and 15 steals with a high average despite missing time to start May. A strong finish will solidify his status as a top-20 pick, perhaps even a first-rounder, next year.
7 Aaron Judge (NYY - RF) 17 4 18 10.4 3.4 15.0 -2.0
After posting a .390 wOBA through 20 games, Judge joined a dozen of his teammates on the IL with an oblique injury. It's not always the easiest ailment to recover from, and Carlos Beltran speculated that the Yankees star will never be back to 100% this season. Judge has performed well enough in his return, but 18 homers in 78 games isn't the power drafters anticipated. He's traded fly balls for live drives, which helps his batting-average floor but hurts his home-run ceiling. Although still an immense talent and top-flight option, he's not looking like a major game-changer in the power department. He did, however, snap out of a funk in late August, so don't be surprised if he makes up for lost time with a monstrous September.
8 Bryce Harper (PHI - RF) 20 6 20 11.4 4.0 16.0 -4.0
For the third time in four seasons, Harper is proving to be a bit of a lag in terms of batting average. Thankfully he chips in solid enough production in the other four fantasy categories to remain a valuable -- if slightly overrated -- fantasy asset.
9 Starling Marte (ARI - CF) 23 6 32 12.7 4.3 37.0 +14.0
As one of just a handful of players who can realistically be expected to hit 20+ home runs and steal close to 30 bases, Marte is a key piece to winning rosters in standard 5x5 fantasy leagues.
10 George Springer (HOU - CF,RF) 29 7 25 12.8 3.5 48.0 +19.0
Springer missed about a month with a strained hamstring, but quickly settled back in as the leadoff hitter in one of the league's best lineups.
11 Kris Bryant (CHC - 3B,LF,RF) 27 7 19 12.9 2.2 33.0 +6.0
Fully recovered from the shoulder injury that derailed his 2018 season, Bryant is back to being the high-end hitter we've come to expect.
12 Whit Merrifield (KC - 2B,CF,RF) 28 8 27 12.9 3.4 32.0 +4.0
Merrifield has picked up right where he left off last year as one of the best five-category producers in the game. He's even hitting for a bit more power this year.
13 Eddie Rosario (MIN - LF,RF) 37 13 30 19.2 4.1 80.0 +43.0
Oddly undervalued after hitting .290 with 27 homers and nine steals in 2017, Rosario replicated his breakout by batting .288 with 24 long balls and eight steals in 138 games. Yet he didn't fly up draft boards because of a miserable second half (.240/.262/.387) unnerved by a quad injury. He's once again off to the early races, batting .286 with 26 home runs and 79 RBIs through August 15. While the steals have dried up, he should be good to go as a borderline top-50 player after returning from a quad injury.
14 Andrew Benintendi (BOS - LF,CF) 45 9 31 19.8 5.9 29.0 -16.0
Great in every category but not spectacular in one, a player of Benintendi's ilk typically doesn't merit top-25 consideration. But 20/20 candidates are hard to come by, especially if they provide a high batting-average floor and can score 100 times atop a loaded Red Sox lineup. This upside coerced drafters to pay a steep price for the 24-year-old, who's merely been just OK across the board with a .284/.359/.465 slash line, 12 homers and nine steals. The rise in strikeouts is discouraging, and he's running out of time to return to his 20/20 pace with one big hot streak. While he'll fall well short of his draft cost, Benintendi at least isn't hurting managers anywhere.
15 Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B,LF) 46 11 42 20.2 6.6 38.0 -8.0
Throughout the season, a low expected average suggested Hoskins could eventually hit a wall. He's regressed even harder than expected, going 6-for-57 in 16 August contests. He's now hitting .237, and 24 home runs isn't particularly special in 2019. While he still has a shot at reaching 100 RBIs in the heart of Philadelphia's lineup, Hoskins has dropped from a star slugger to one of several flawed power hitters.
16 Marcell Ozuna (ATL - LF) 50 15 31 21.9 4.2 75.0 +25.0
All reasonable onlookers expected regression from Ozuna's .312, 37-homer outburst in 2017, but they still wanted better than .280 and 23 long balls. While his average has once again tumbled (.270), he has found more power with 24 homers (10 in April) through 102 games. He has even stolen a career-high 12 bases, and hitting in the heart of St. Louis's lineup led him to produce 77 RBIs despite missing all of July with fractured fingers. The outfielder has swung a hot bat upon his return while setting personal-bests in multiple Statcast metrics. He's in store to finish a superb season on a high note.
17 Yasiel Puig (RF) FA 51 14 39 22.1 5.8 76.0 +25.0
Puig became every drafter's friend after getting shipped from the Dodgers to Reds. Some of those investors may have turned into enemies when he batted .218/.268/.391 through May. Yet he has since made amends by hitting .289/.346/.531 with 14 home runs and nine steals. With 24 homers and 16 steals on the season, he could end 2019 in the exclusive 30/20 club. The buy-low opportunity has vanished, so it's time to sit back and enjoy the top-100 player we anticipated this spring. Moving from Cincinnati to Cleveland marks a park downgrade, but Puig has also gotten to bat cleanup behind Francisco Lindor.
18 Tommy Pham (SD - LF,CF,DH) 62 13 37 22.8 5.1 72.0 +10.0
Pham has not fully carried over last year's late momentum with the Rays, but he's once again in line to contribute across the bboard. He's now hitting .271/.373/.458 with 19 HRs and 16 SBs in 120 games this season. He has improved his strikeout and walk rates from 2018 while notably bolstering both his contact rate. The outfielder is an increasingly rare power/speed asset.
19 Michael Brantley (HOU - LF,RF,DH) 67 13 51 25.9 10.9 107.0 +40.0
After staying healthy throughout a bounce-back 2018, Brantley's contact-oriented skill set was undervalued by drafters seeking flashier power or speed. They're missing out on a tremendous season. He's batting .328/.387/.525 with 16 homers in 489 plate appearances while mimicking last year's elite strikeout and contact rates. While his prolific power has slowed down over the last two months, he's a force who should bat above .300 with around 20 homers. Although one of Houston's few stars to stay on the field so far, health remains the only concern.
20 Michael Conforto (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 77 15 47 27.3 6.1 106.0 +29.0
Now healthy from shoulder surgery that cost him part of 2018, Conforto hasn't returned completely back to 2017's top form. Despite a strong start, he only hit .244 at the All-Star break. Yet he's turned a corner again, upping his slash line to .257/.362/.492 as of August 29. He's still a strong bet to clear 30 homers with a high OBP, but he'll need to regain past hard-hit rates to up his average and spark a true breakout.
21 Nick Castellanos (CIN - LF,RF) 76 21 53 31.9 7.7 90.0 +14.0
Following a breakout 2018, Castellanos waited until April 25 to hit his first home run of 2019. Despite a tumultuous start, his slash line has quietly risen to .293/.343/.509 with 76 runs scored. He has notched eight homers and a 184 wRC+ in 23 games since getting traded to the Cubs. Playing every day in a better lineup as the No. 2 hitter, he's on track to nearly replicate last year's results. He's once again someone to trust in all formats.
22 Austin Meadows (TB - LF,RF,DH) 113 18 68 33.4 10.2 200.0 +87.0
Finally given a featured role in Tampa Bay, Meadows has promptly reminded everyone of his past elite prospect pedigree. He has popped 20 long balls with nine steals -- often from the leadoff role -- despite a right thumb sprain interrupting the 24-year-old's breakout campaign. He cratered in June (.248 wOBA) after returning from the IL but has turned the corner (.372 wOBA) after the All-Star break. He's still a dangerous five-category threat with a real shot of pursuing a 25/15 campaign.
23 Lorenzo Cain (MIL - CF) 82 15 57 33.5 10.3 63.0 -19.0
Cain joined Mookie Betts and Whit Merrifield as the only players to hit .300 with 10 homers and 30 steals last season. He set career highs in walk and hard-hit rates atop Milwaukee's lineup, leading to 90 runs scored in 141 games. This season, however, he hasn't met the hype with a .252 average, eight homers, and 16 steals in 122 games. There's no major drop in contact rate to support the sudden average dip, but he's running out of time to catch up to his .286 xBA. Although the 33-year-old is slowing down, he could finish strong and make for an interesting buy-low target in 2010.
24 Victor Robles (WSH - CF,RF) 85 13 55 33.7 8.2 119.0 +34.0
As many observers predicted based on his underwhelming exit velocity, Robles' slash line has tumbled to .238/.312/.417 following a strong start. He still has 14 homers and 17 steals, but both columns have dried up since April. Moved down to the order once Trea Turner returned, Robles went over a month without swiping a bag. While gamers should temper expectations, he could still commence his career with a 20-20 campaign, a rare skill set at any position.
25 Max Kepler (MIN - CF,RF) 89 15 82 34.2 17.4 239.0 +150.0
Kepler's incremental raises in home runs (17, 19, 20) and wOBA (.313, .315, .316) suggested he was still a boring player not progressing nearly rapidly enough to target in most mixed leagues. Yet he made some gains in 2018 that pointed to more significant development. Surely enough, he appears to have expedited his growth by hitting .258/.337/.536 with 32 home runs. He's also batting leadoff against righties for one of baseball's hottest lineups while carrying over 2018's improvements in strikeouts, and fly balls. Enjoying a full-fledged breakout, Kepler is now a must-start option even in shallow three-outfielder leagues.
26 Eloy Jimenez (CWS - LF) 91 14 68 35.1 9.4 117.0 +26.0
Not everyone rookie can be a superstar right away. Bestowed with immense expectations after making the White Sox's Opening Day roster, Jimenez hit just .241/.294/.380 with three homers and a 29.4% K rate in 21 games. After missing three weeks with an ankle sprain, he began to display his sky-high upside in June, batting .284/.340/.602 with eight home runs. Those who stayed patient should receive the elite power prospect promised for the remaining three-plus months. He also shown much better contact skills throughout the minors, so a .240 batting average and 27.6% strikeout rate should improve. Jimenez suffered a right ulnar nerve contusion after colliding with Charlie Tilson, prompting his second IL stint of the season. He's hit for power, but not much else since returning.
27 Giancarlo Stanton (NYY - LF,RF) 88 8 100 35.1 23.4 22.0 -66.0
Just as Stanton finally rid himself on the dreaded "injury prone" label, the Yankees placed him on the IL with a biceps strain. They hoped he'd return in April, but he was instead out until late June. His nightmare season continued when, less than a week into his return, he went right back on the IL with a sprained right knee. He could come back in September, but even that's not a certainty. Getting one home run out of a star slugger is a brutal blow to everyone who drafted him in the second round.
28 Franmil Reyes (CLE - RF,DH) 122 21 77 40.4 11.5 235.0 +113.0
Although he started slow, the Statcast data suggested Reyes was in store for a massive breakout. He appeared to make good on that potential, but a summer slump has him now batting .241/.295/.513 with 31 home runs. He still hasn't caught up to his .357 xwOBA, so the Padres outfielder could very well up his average a tad while pursuing 35-40 long balls. Given his limited contact, gamers should properly just appreciate his current production, which makes him a solid power find for those who grabbed him off the waiver wire in April. He'd move to a revitalized Cleveland lineup, where he has played DH regularly.
29 Domingo Santana (CLE - LF,RF) 103 20 68 41.3 14.9 225.0 +122.0
Santana, who submitted 30 homers and 15 steals in 2017, has 21 homers and eight steals in a bounce-back year. One of the hottest hitters to commence 2019 cratered after the All-Star break (37 wRC+ in 25 games) before going on the IL with right elbow inflammation. Even if it's a short absence, he'll need to prove healthy and effective before managers can toss him back into their starting lineups.
30 Trey Mancini (BAL - 1B,LF,RF) 118 20 87 41.5 16.8 272.0 +154.0
Mancini has quietly put together a breakout season for the bottom-feeding Orioles. His numbers don't jump off the page, but his solid four category production plays quite nicely in fantasy leagues.
31 Mallex Smith (SEA - CF,RF) 138 19 80 44.3 12.5 111.0 -27.0
One of last year's best sources of cheap speed, Smith was among one of four players with at least 30 steals (Merrifield, Mookie Betts, and Lorenzo Cain) to also bat above .290 (.296). This season, however, he was batting below .200 with an elevated strikeout before the Mariners demoted him to Triple-A. He's hitting .252 getting recalled in mid-May, and his 30 steals in 93 games trails Adalberto Mondesi by one for MLB's lead. One of few remaining impact speedsters, Smith has the skills to hit for a better average down the stretch.
32 Jorge Soler (KC - RF,DH) 162 23 92 46.9 20.2 311.0 +149.0
Soler won't hit for a high average or steal any bases, but he has already tallied 37 home runs and 96 RBIs in 135 games. He has already smashed 14 homers after the All-Star break while significantly upping his walks and slashing his strikeouts, signs that Soler may be more than one of many empty power sources in 2019. Now that he's healthy with no competition for playing time in Kansas City, the 27-year-old has finally realized his potential (and then some) in a full season. He's blossomed from a cheap source of power to legitimate top-100 overall player.
33 Shin-Soo Choo (TEX - LF,RF,DH) 152 29 75 48.2 12.2 260.0 +108.0
The routinely ignored Choo keeps hitting at age 37. He has 19 homers and eight steals with a 116 wRC+ as of August 15. It's not necessarily a fluke, and he has benefited from a rise in exit velocity and hard-hit rate. He especially remains an unheralded OBP and runs asset in five-outfielder formats.
34 Yordan Alvarez (HOU - LF,DH) 104 9 110 29.6 31.6 729.0 +625.0
Alvarez has been absolutely tearing the cover off the ball since the day he arrived in Houston, much as he was doing to poor Triple-A pitchers. He certainly looks here to stay as a premier fantasy asset.
35 Ramon Laureano (OAK - CF,RF) 145 20 74 49.8 13.8 218.0 +73.0
A popular preseason breakout pick, Laureano stumbled with a 76 wRC+ through April. He has rebounded to even exceed expectations, batting .284/.334/.518 with 21 home runs and 12 steals through July. Although still a free-swinger that will leave him vulnerable to more slumps, the 24-year-old looked like the 30/20 threat before going on the IL with a right shin stress reaction. He's already missed all of August a tough blow this late in the season. He shined enough to stash in most leagues, and there's still a chance he returns in early-to-mid September.
36 A.J. Pollock (LAD - LF,CF) 130 24 116 50.5 26.5 92.0 -38.0
A broken thumb marked the third different injury to besiege Pollock in as many years. An elbow infection suffered in late April makes it a fourth. The Dodgers placed him on the IL after he batted .223/.287/.330 with two homers and no steals in 28 games. The situation escalated quickly when he underwent surgery on May 3. His return has gone batting than expected, as Pollock is batting .309 with six homers and two steals in 19 second-half contests. Start him in all formats as long as he's healthy.
37 Hunter Renfroe (TB - LF,RF) 148 29 97 51.5 15.9 198.0 +50.0
Renfroe has pounded his way to regular playing time, clubbing 31 home runs with a .513 slugging percentage through 121 games. His breakout into an elite power asset stemming from late 2018, however, has come crashing down this summer. He's batting .174 with four homers and 56 strikeouts in 40 games since the All-Star break. Managers at least need to bench him until he heats up again.
38 Nomar Mazara (CWS - RF) 133 35 78 52.6 13.7 153.0 +20.0
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 who paid for upside have instead received nearly identical numbers from 2018. Despite some positive early signs, his career-high .197 ISO is still underwhelming. The 24-year-old still has breakout potential, but investors may have to settle for another .260, 20-homer campaign. At least it will come with plenty of RBIs and runs as Texas' cleanup hitter. Now out with a strained left oblique muscle, he's droppable in three-outfielder mixed leagues.
39 Adam Eaton (WSH - LF,RF) 159 23 94 54.3 13.3 195.0 +36.0
Hitting .280/.361/.389, a strong batting eye has kept Eaton in Washington's second slot between Trea Turner and Anthony Rendon. Having already scored 70 runs, he could reach 90 with double-digit home runs and steals if his body cooperates. He's a boring, but steady contributor when healthy, which he has been more than midway through 2019.
40 Ryan Braun (MIL - LF) 139 37 83 54.6 12.1 186.0 +47.0
This is why managers need to maintain the long view. Braun ended April batting .196, but six hits in an 18-inning marathon on May 4 raised his average to .263. Just like that, his early returns look just fine. He has relatively stayed healthy, played regularly, and belted 18 homers with 57 RBIs, 57 runs, and 10 steals for the Brew Crew. He may never return to All-Star form, but the 35-year-old still looks like a solid contributor who can pair 20-plus homers with 10-15 steals and a strong batting average.
41 Kyle Schwarber (CHC - LF) 146 29 93 55.0 10.7 177.0 +31.0
With power at such a high supply, five-by-five managers won't derive much value out of a .229 hitter like Schwarber. There's hope, however, in an average exit velocity up 2.5 points leading to a .254 xBA. If his quiet contact gains can even lead to a .245 average, gamers can get some utility out of a 35-HR slugger who will score plenty of runs atop the Cubs' lineup. He's still more valuable in OBP leagues.
42 Ian Desmond (COL - 1B,LF,CF) 164 35 84 57.6 14.0 147.0 -17.0
An annual 20/20 candidate, Desmond has stolen just three bases in 118 games. He bounced back from a terrible start to bat .325 from May through June, but he's ice cold one again this summer. If not for injuries to David Dahl and Raimel Tapia, he'd probably be out of a starting job. Contrary to last season, he's starting to take full advantage of Coors Field, where he holds an .897 OPS. While he was heating up enough to regain mixed-league relevancy, he's now no more of a home streamer without the speed.
43 Wil Myers (SD - 1B,3B,LF,CF) 167 27 94 58.0 17.1 100.0 -67.0
Myers followed 28/28 and 30/20 campaigns with 11 homers and 13 steals an injury-shortened 2018, so it was easy to envision a 25/20 rebound if he stays healthy. He also added third-base eligibility to his portfolio, making him an intriguing bounce-back option. Having stayed healthy so far, Myers has 14 long balls and 10 steals in 125 games. A .224 batting average and bloated 35.4% strikeout rate banished him to the bench, where he's stayed even after the Padres traded Franmil Reyes. Now that he's gone over two weeks without an extra-base hit, Myers should be dumped in all formats.
44 Joc Pederson (LAD - 1B,LF,RF) 176 29 83 59.4 14.1 308.0 +132.0
Pederson seemed on the cusp of a major breakthrough, but it appears he merely opened the season with a hot streak. He smashed 17 home runs through May but has just seven more as of August 6. His average has fallen to .232, and his 114 wRC+ is lower than last year's 126. The 27-year-old has at least played well enough to stick in the Dodgers' lineup as the starting first baseman (and often leadoff hitter) against righties after A.J. Pollock returned. Pederson probably has another hot streak in him, too, but managers can't keep hoping for batting average or steals.
45 Jesse Winker (CIN - LF,CF,RF) 192 43 88 63.1 10.5 187.0 -5.0
Perhaps a better DFS than season-long player, Winker is limited due to his inefficiency against lefties. Yet he has still smacked 16 home runs, exceeding his big league tallies from each of the last two seasons. His OPS is up to .887 against righties, so Cincinnati's corner outfielder should at least made his mark in a platoon. He's more useful in leagues with daily lineup changes but is worth stashing in most leagues while serving what is expected to be a short IL stay due to a cervical strain.
46 Hunter Dozier (KC - 1B,3B,RF) 143 23 71 40.9 13.9 597.0 +454.0
Following a tame rookie showing, Dozier has torn the cover off the ball in 2019. The 27-year-old first baseman is batting .286/.364/.550 with 22 homers. Initially expected to avoid the IL, he ended up missing three weeks in June. While some regression hasn't been surprising, he has made enough improvements not to completely dismiss the breakout. A .365 xwOBA isn't far below his actual .381 mark, but it still matches Shohei Ohtani and Ketel Marte in the top-85th percentile. He's now a mixed-league mainstay.
47 Kevin Kiermaier (TB - CF) 212 32 94 66.6 14.1 318.0 +106.0
Kiermaier quietly compiled 10 home runs and 17 steals in the first half. What's changed? He's stayed healthy. That's about it. The power and speed combo has always been there, but the Gold Glove outfielder played just 291 games from 2016-2018 combined. While he's a legitimate 20/25 option if he can avoid an IL stint, investors shouldn't have assumed that would happen. A sprained thumb suffered while sliding into first base sideline him, but only for 10 days. Speed is scarce enough to roster him in most leagues even though he has returned in a funk.
48 Lourdes Gurriel Jr. (TOR - 2B,SS,LF) 206 34 51 42.5 8.5 241.0 +35.0
In mid-April the Blue Jays demoted Gurriel, who was hitting .175 with no homers and 12 strikeouts in 44 plate appearances. It's was still a surprising development for a talented youngster who hit .281/.309/.446 as a rookie last season. The wake-up call was apparently heard loud and clear. Upon returning, he homered in three consecutive games and 10 times more in June. Just like that, he's now batting .279/.331/.548 for Toronto. We've seen too low of a floor to trust this ceiling, but he has shown the promise that made him a popular target after strong finish to 2018. After missing most of August with a quad injury, he could return in early September. Keep him in mind for the final weeks.
49 Kole Calhoun (ARI - RF) 236 41 99 71.4 15.5 436.0 +200.0
Yet to reach 20 homers in a season beyond 2015's 26, Calhoun now has 25. His .246 ISO represents career highs, but he's batting .231 due to some freezing cold streaks before and after a sizzling July. He should fully be on the radar in all mixed leagues with five starting outfielders.
50 Jackie Bradley Jr. (BOS - CF) 197 45 109 72.2 15.3 245.0 +48.0
The worst hitter in baseball in April, Bradley appeared to rebound by batting .315/.419/.573 in June. He's since hit .193 in 39 games. The downs are too frequent and extended to wait on another hot stretch. The outfielder is at best worth riding in 15-team leagues or larger if he happens to heat up again during the closing weeks.
51 Brett Gardner (NYY - LF,CF) 242 38 107 72.8 16.2 322.0 +80.0
How many people even noticed Gardner tally 15 homers, eight steals, and 54 runs in the first half? Strong contact returns also give him a chance to raise his .251 average closer to his career .260 norm. The 35-year-old has proven more valuable to the Yankees than Clint Frazier because of his batting eye and defense, so playing time is no longer a concern if healthy. He's an underrated contributor who is still available in plenty of leagues. Knee soreness sent him to the IL, but he's back and starting in center field.
52 Adam Jones (CF,DH) FA 263 33 104 75.2 11.9 312.0 +49.0
Steven Souza's season-ending knee surgery cleared up a starting spot for Jones, who has responded with 13 home runs in 110 games. The last one, however, came on June 15. At least he's durable, averaging 151 games played over the past nine seasons. He's a boring depth piece who can still compile solid numbers in deeper leagues.
53 Randal Grichuk (TOR - CF,RF) 205 43 99 75.8 13.2 242.0 +37.0
As always, Grichuk is providing some pop to go with runs and RBIs. There is, of course, a batting average well below .250 to accompany the benefits in the other categories. This makes him a fringe candidate for a roster spot in standard-sized leagues.
54 Jose Martinez (TB - 1B,RF) 209 52 105 74.0 14.4 201.0 -8.0
Initially stuck behind Paul Goldschmidt at first base, injuries to Harrison Bader and Tyler O'Neill gave Martinez a chance to play. After offering instant production, he has slipped to slightly below league-average offense (96 wRC+) due to a .135 ISO. As a result, fantasy gamers probably should have moved on before the Cardinals placed him on the injured list with an AC join sprain in his right shoulder.
55 Manuel Margot (TB - CF) 240 51 119 79.6 15.3 387.0 +147.0
Lost in San Diego's shuffle earlier in the season, Margot reclaimed center field from Wil Myers. They both now has a regular job after the Padres traded Franmil Reyes. Margot has 16 steals in limited playing time and has seven of his 10 homers since July 1. The 24-year-old also has as one more strikeout (28) than strikeouts (27) in 59 games since the start of June. He's an intriguing post-hype add.
56 Danny Santana (TEX - 1B,2B,3B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 229 18 123 62.1 28.2    
One of 2019's best kept secrets, Santana is hitting .316 with 17 homers and 12 steals through 86 games. The Rangers keep finding reps for him across the diamond, so he's already eligible at first base, second base, and outfield in most leagues. A .396 BABIP has fueled his unlikely breakout, but he also has more hard hits and barrels with a higher launch angle. Worry about regression later and ride his five-category dominance for as a long as it lasts.
57 Jay Bruce (PHI - 1B,LF,RF) 275 44 137 81.6 23.1 317.0 +42.0
While Bruce didn't hit for any contact (.214) in Seattle, he scorched 14 long balls and slugged .530 before getting shipped to Philadelphia. This is a slugger who belted at least 25 homers in seven of the last nine seasons and 36 in 2017 before a down 2018, so it's not too shocking in this environment that he already had 24 at the break. Although initially perceived as a platoon bat, the 32-year-old was receiving regular playing time with Odubel Herrera and Andrew McCutchen out for the season. That was before going on the IL with a right oblique strain to start the second half. He returns to find Corey Dickerson in the outfield, making regular reps less certain for the deep-league slugger.
58 Avisail Garcia (MIL - CF,RF,DH) 216 41 115 79.2 20.3 381.0 +165.0
Garcia was batting .278 with 17 homers and nine steals before suffering an oblique injury. The Rays are hoping to get him back soon, so wait before dropping him unless needing the spot now in shallower mixed leagues.
59 Willie Calhoun (TEX - LF) 287 33 124 82.6 24.7 544.0 +257.0
After years of false starts, Calhoun is firmly entrenched into Texas' starting lineup and batting a thunderous .289/.330/.573 with 16 homers in 224 plate appearances. He'll keep playing with Joey Gallo, Nomar Mazara, and Hunter Pence sidelined, so the 24-year-old should continue to show why he was such a highly prized hitting prospect before making a messy first impression.
60 Jason Heyward (CHC - CF,RF) 235 53 120 79.7 19.1 473.0 +238.0
He'll never meet the immense hype that followed him early in his career, but Heyward is quietly sporting his best wRC+ (100) since 2015. He has also tallied his most home runs (18) since 2012 while swiping seven bags. This performance, combined with a strong glove, will keep him in the lineup despite the Cubs acquiring Nicholas Castellanos right before the trade deadline. He has even started to see some time in the leadoff spot, making Heyward a valuable addition in any five-outfielder format.
61 Oscar Mercado (CLE - LF,CF,RF) 200 25 105 50.3 21.1 691.0 +491.0
Desperate for outfield help, Cleveland finally promoted its best in-house option. Mercado hit .294/.396/.496 with four homers and 14 steals prior to his call-up, so he offers plenty of fantasy appeal across the board. He has exceeded somewhat modest expectations by batting .270 with nine homers and nine steals in 76 big league games. Now batting second behind Francisco Lindor, he has gone from a deep-league add to a rookie worth rostering in leagues of all sizes despite hitting a proverbial rookie wall in August.
62 Nick Markakis (ATL - LF,RF) 249 40 129 84.4 23.1 248.0 -1.0
Markakis, who had played at least 155 games in 11 of the last 13 seasons, is out indefinitely with a fractured wrist. He's not likely to return until September at the earliest. Durability was his greatest asset, leading to plenty of hits and counting numbers in Atlanta's lineup, but he doesn't offer enough power or speed to stash.
63 Scott Kingery (PHI - 2B,3B,SS,LF,CF) 195 37 49 43.0 6.0 400.0 +205.0
Kingery, who batted .226/.267/.338 in his rookie campaign, is now hitting .275/.336/.503 with 14 homers and 10 steals through 351 plate appearances. He has turned on the jets again in August after predictably fading from an unsustainable stellar start in July, and the 25-year-old has grown exponentially from 2018's disappointing debut. He's comfortably emerged as a top-200 player to roster in all mixed leagues.
64 Billy Hamilton (SF - CF) NRI 227 42 151 90.5 25.2 155.0 -72.0
Hamilton seemed to find the perfect place to salvage his torpedoing fantasy stock, but he stole just 18 bases while batting a putrid .211/.275/.269. He was banished to a bench role by the time the Royals designated him for assignment in August. A former one-category superstar is no longer holding his own elsewhere enough to stay on the field and matter in any fantasy leagues.
65 Harrison Bader (STL - CF) 245 41 119 84.1 21.4 179.0 -66.0
The latest byproduct of Cardinal Devil Magic, Bader broke out with 12 homers, 15 steals, and a 3.5 fWAR in 138 games. He was in the midst of a sophomore slump (.179/.347/.359, 2 HR, 0 SB in 13 games) before landing on the IL with a hamstring strain. Because of his elite defense in center field, the 24-year-old has maintained a starting role despite St. Louis' dearth of options. Yet an exit velocity (85.9 mph) in the bottom-12 percentile makes him an average risk, and he has stolen just four bases in seven chances. He's no longer worth rostering in 12-team mixed leagues.
66 Alex Gordon (KC - LF) 313 36 131 84.4 19.0 456.0 +143.0
Despite his age, Gordon may be having a career year although he has seen regression over the last month. He may end up with 20 homers and 10 steals, but don't expect the batting average to stay north of .275 all season.
67 Brandon Belt (SF - 1B,LF) 281 55 111 81.5 17.4 331.0 +50.0
Belt has given fantasy owners reason to be disappointed for years now. Although he is never awful, it may finally be time to give up and cut him loose. There are plenty of other projects on the waivers with more fantasy upside like Bobby Bradley.
68 Ender Inciarte (ATL - CF) 204 35 130 81.6 29.4 138.0 -66.0
Inciarte had finally played his way back into a starting role before injuring his right hamstring. He's expected to miss four to six weeks, which is a problem considering he sustained the ailment with six weeks left in the regular season. Drop him in all leagues.
69 Aristides Aquino (CIN - RF) 193 14 66 38.8 11.8    
Aquino has introduced himself to the masses by towering eight home runs in 11 games. The 25-year-old rookie outfielder is threatening to break Statcast with some of his moonshots. Just beware a big swing and aggressive approach eventually leading to a big drop in batting average. He should still be grabbed in all leagues due to the immense power upside. Think along the lines of Franmil Reyes.
70 Chris Taylor (LAD - 2B,SS,LF,CF) 324 57 132 86.8 20.1 211.0 -113.0
Replacing the injured Corey Seager at shortstop, Taylor caught fire before injuring his forearm right after the All-Star break. Back on August 20, he's now filling in for Alex Verdugo in center field. The Dodgers' lineup is getting crowded, but Taylor has nine homers, seven steals, a 112 wRC+ in 92 games. There's plenty of fantasy appeal if he gets playing time for this loaded offense.
71 Garrett Cooper (MIA - 1B,LF,RF) 328 59 119 82.9 17.0 744.0 +416.0
A Triple-A star for the Brewers in 2017, Cooper has grabbed hold of a starting job for the Marlins. He possesses a 115 wRC+ and 11 home runs through 76 games with an ideal mix of steady contact and hard hits. His .349 xwOBA supports the strong start, so the 28-year-old has firmly worked his way to mixed-league recognition. If he keeps this up, he'll need to be rostered everywhere.
72 Brandon Nimmo (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 248 37 131 88.8 26.5 169.0 -79.0
Even Nimmo may not maintain his smile if his brutal season continues. On the heels of a breakout campaign, he was batting .200 with 48 strikeouts through 43 games before going on the IL with neck inflammation. After suffering a setback in his rehab, the Mets are shutting him down for an additional month. Despite his sensational 2018, managers without an available IL spot have little choice but to cut their losses.
73 Kevin Pillar (BOS - CF,RF) 257 24 139 89.1 19.6 314.0 +57.0
The Blue Jays sent Pillar to the Giants, who opened 2019 with Steven Duggar as their starting center fielder. After producing 31 homers and 29 steals over the past two seasons, Pillar has recorded a career-high 19 home runs alongside 68 runs and 70 RBIs. Throw in 10 steals, and he's an underrated depth option in larger leagues who's rebounded resoundingly from a dreadful start.
74 Jake Bauers (CLE - 1B,LF,DH) 258 45 138 89.3 22.9 251.0 -7.0
A sleeper targeted for sneaky 20/10 ability, Bauers batted an underwhelming .233/.308/.379 in 100 games for Cleveland. After bolstering their lineup by acquiring Yasiel Puig and Franmil Reyes, the Indians made room by optioning Bauers to Triple-A. He can safely be dropped in all leagues.
75 Teoscar Hernandez (TOR - LF,CF) 262 49 119 89.3 23.9 375.0 +113.0
76 Kike Hernandez (LAD - 2B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 310 39 136 89.6 20.1 288.0 -22.0
Hernandez cooled off after a raucous start, but he's catching a hot hand. He hit .352/.417/.574 in July before going on the IL with a hand injury. He's returned to notch a 174 wRC+ in August, and an injury to Max Muncy has cleared up playing time at second base. Grab Hernandez, whose multi-position eligibility will especially help in deeper leagues.
77 Eric Thames (WSH - 1B,RF) 348 57 116 89.9 14.2 398.0 +50.0
Thames took back the large end of a platoon after batting .333 with six homers in a sensational June. He has since, however, batted .193 with three long balls in 30 games. The Brewers traded Jesus Aguilar, but Travis Shaw and Ryan Braun could instead challenge for playing time at first base. Thames is droppable in all mixed leagues until he gets hot again.
78 Josh Reddick (HOU - LF,CF,RF) 401 69 120 93.5 11.1 385.0 -16.0
Reddick continues to play every day for the Astros despite Kyle Tucker waiting around in the minors. Reddick isn't bad with a .291 average and decent power, but that may not be enough to hold off the kid in the second-half of the year.
79 Marwin Gonzalez (MIN - 1B,3B,SS,LF,RF) 306 48 139 92.2 21.5 232.0 -74.0
80 Jarrod Dyson (PIT - LF,CF,RF) 237 49 100 74.8 15.2 630.0 +393.0
Given a regular role in Arizona's lineup, Dyson is among MLB's leaders with 27 steals. A surprising early power spike predictably waned, but his seven homers still set a career-high. Although average has also fallen to .259, the 34-year-old remains a rare source of walks and steady speed worth rostering in any five-outfielder league.
81 Delino DeShields (CLE - CF) 367 63 121 96.4 13.9 347.0 -20.0
DeShields had stolen eight bases with a .321 OBP before getting demoted on May 8, but he was also batting .182. That rare blend of front-line plate discipline and speed makes him a perennial breakout candidate, but he hasn't hit well enough to earn consistent playing time.
82 Kyle Tucker (HOU - LF,RF) 364 66 130 99.2 17.5 327.0 -37.0
Tucker is still stuck down in the minors for Houston and while playing time will be difficult to come by apart from a trade, he would be a 100% FAAB pickup if he gets the call and is inserted into the starting lineup. Think Andrew Benintendi right away with both power and speed.
83 Tyler O'Neill (STL - LF,RF) 315 63 142 96.4 23.0 336.0 +21.0
A finger injury has opened up playing time for O'Neill, who has hit .314 with five homers in 90 plate appearances. He continues to strike out in an alarming two-fifths of his plate appearances, but the 24-year-old has off-the-charts power, so he can hit for a passable average by pummeling the balls he reaches. He's worth adding as a late lottery ticket.
84 Derek Dietrich (CIN - 1B,2B,LF) NRI 290 51 135 92.0 20.8 532.0 +242.0
After clobbering 17 home runs through May, Dietrich has since collected 14 hits in June and July. The slump paired with Scooter Gennett return has sent him to the bench, and Josh VanMeter has taken over his role as a righty-masher stealing playing time across the diamond. It was fun while it lasted, but Dietrich should be dropped in all leagues.
85 Dexter Fowler (STL - CF,RF) 346 62 130 102.6 13.9 485.0 +139.0
After dealing with a foot injury and depression during a down 2018, Fowler has looked closer to his old self with a .342 OBP. The veteran cooled off in May and June, but he is playing and hitting high in the lineup with Jose Martinez hurt and Harrison Bader optioned in Triple-A. He's a valuable depth piece in deep leagues, especially OBP formats.
86 Leury Garcia (CWS - SS,LF,CF,RF) 259 38 115 84.8 18.5 688.0 +429.0
Garcia has quietly batted .290 with seven homers, 12 steals, and 72 runs atop the White Sox's lineup. Swap a few steals for homers, and he's having a similar season to Jean Segura. The batting average likely won't last given his 3.7% walk rate, but Garcia has certainly helped gamers who grabbed him in deep leagues.
87 Cavan Biggio (TOR - 2B,RF) 265 49 65 57.0 8.0 616.0 +351.0
The Blue Jays brought up Biggio, who is now the second son of a Hall of Famer in their infield. Although his arrival was nowhere near as ballyhooed as Vladimir Guerrero Jr., there should be some excitement around a prospect who batted .307/.445/.504 with six home runs, five steals, and more walks than strikeouts in Triple-A. His immediate ceiling isn't as high, but the second baseman has offered 10 homers, nine steals, and a .336 OBP in 76 games despite batting .209. He's worth rostering in deeper mixed leagues, but the poor batting average saps his value in most formats.
88 Mark Canha (OAK - 1B,LF,CF,RF) 270 30 122 78.1 31.3 631.0 +361.0
Canha has hit 17 home runs with a 133 wRC+ to little fanfare. His walks are up (14.0%), and the lifelong platoon player is suddenly crushing fellow righties. Despite over-performing his Statcast numbers, the 30-year-old is still a sneaky add in deeper mixed leagues.
89 Ian Happ (CHC - 2B,3B,LF,CF) 400 56 131 99.6 19.5 324.0 -76.0
Surprisingly demoted to Triple-A to start the season, Happ stayed there far longer than expected. He hadn't quite earned his promoted by batting .242/.364/.432, but the Cubs wanted to send a message to Addison Russell this time. He has since notched a .917 OPS in 24 game. Because of his power and speed potential, he's worth grabbing deep mixed leagues and monitoring in shallower formats.
90 Austin Riley (ATL - 3B,LF) 223 48 93 70.5 22.5 508.0 +285.0
Shortly after the Braves starting giving Riley outfield reps, an injury to Ender Inciarte opened the door to a big league promotion. The third baseman had clobbered 15 homers in 37 Triple-A games before touching them all nine times in his first 18 games. An untenable approach eventually caught up to him, as he's hitting .240/.294/.492 in early August despite batting .307 on June 8. The power is legit, but the sky-high strikeout rate makes him susceptible to alarming batting-average downside. He has also lost playing time on the contending Braves because of these struggles, so he'll need to pick it up again to maintain his spot on mixed-league rosters.
91 Dwight Smith Jr. (BAL - LF) 311 52 132 94.0 21.6 937.0 +626.0
Smith burst out of the gate with 10 homers and four steals through May, but he has gone ice cold. In 18 games before the break, he batted .188 (12-for-64) with one long ball and no steals. Playing for the Orioles gives him an extended leash, but not full immunity. The early success story is now somehow to save for deep mixed leagues unless he heats up again.
92 Christin Stewart (DET - LF) 356 58 136 105.3 18.3 341.0 -15.0
93 Chad Pinder (OAK - 2B,3B,LF,RF)   71 137 110.7 16.9 571.0  
94 Raimel Tapia (COL - LF,CF) 357 63 138 96.1 21.2 578.0 +221.0
Just as Tapia was thriving with more playing time in place of David Dahl, the 25-year-old outfielder went on the IL with a hand injury. He's a fine streamer with five-category upside at Coors Field, but it's not worth stashing him beyond the deepest of mixed leagues.
95 David Fletcher (LAA - 2B,3B,SS,LF) 300 74 97 85.5 11.5 591.0 +291.0
Few batters make contact more consistently than Fletcher, a career .294 hitter in the minors who is currently batting .281 with a 9.2% strikeout rate for the Angels. He has flaunted more power than usual with five homers (none since June 15) and gets to lead off ahead of Mike Trout, so the 5'9" infielder is an intriguing deep-league average booster.
96 Mike Yastrzemski (SF - LF,RF) 393 47 75 65.7 8.2    
97 Greg Allen (CLE - LF,CF,RF) 391 48 149 112.1 20.8 313.0 -78.0
98 Leonys Martin (OF) FA 433 73 153 108.5 21.8 438.0 +5.0
99 Bryan Reynolds (PIT - LF,CF,RF) 327 36 140 78.5 32.6    
Reynolds is batting .323 with help from a .397 BABIP bound to fall eventually. Don't write him off entirely, but he still wields a .294 xBA and .359 xwOBA. While the power isn't great, he has also smacked 26 doubles. His true talent is probably more of a .280-.290 hitter who can hit around 20 homers in a full season.
100 Dominic Smith (NYM - 1B,LF)   78 129 101.4 15.6 502.0  
Smith, a former top prospect who is only 24 years old, treated his sleep apnea during the offseason after a disappointing debut. He forced his way into the Mets' lineup despite Pete Alonso's emergence by batting .278/.352/.506 in 196 plate appearances. He cooled down considerably at the plate and struggled mightily out of position in left field before going on the IL with a stress reaction in his right foot. This takes away the chance of a deadline trade, so he's not an essential stash in the typical mixed league.
101 Lewis Brinson (MIA - CF,RF) 413 73 147 115.4 22.7 451.0 +38.0
102 Clint Frazier (NYY - LF,RF)   79 140 113.4 20.1 497.0  
Finally receiving playing time with Giancarlo Stanton and Aaron Judge (among others) out of commission, Frazier batted .283/.330/.513 with 11 homers in 53 games. Yet because of poor defense, the Yankees demoted him to make room for both returning sluggers and the recently acquired Edwin Encarnacion. It's safe to drop him in most mixed leagues while waiting for another injury (or trade) to clear up playing time.
103 Alex Dickerson (SF - LF) 405 61 118 81.0 18.2    
After missing all of the previous two seasons due to injuries, Dickerson has returned to bat a resounding .328/.386/.603 for the Giants. A healthy hard-hit rate supports the breakout from an outfielder who showed promise when last healthy. The way he's crushing righties, the heavy part of a platoon is enough to make him relevant in deeper mixed leagues. An oblique injury halted his breakout, but he's back and ready to help deep-league managers in September.
104 Matt Kemp (MIA - LF) NRI 355 56 132 103.8 21.4 291.0 -64.0
The Reds have released Kemp, who was on the IL with a broken rib after serving the short end of a platoon when healthy. There's little reason to stash the 34-year-old outfielder, who had one walk and 19 strikeouts in 60 plate appearances this season.
105 Anthony Santander (BAL - LF,CF,RF) 382 54 80 72.2 9.3    
106 Daniel Palka (CWS - RF) NRI 385 68 160 111.8 24.2 335.0 -50.0
107 Scott Schebler (CIN - CF,RF) 423 85 156 114.5 22.3 396.0 -27.0
108 Jon Berti (MIA - 2B,3B,SS,CF) 374 36 95 63.3 24.2    
Operating as Miami's leadoff hitter, Berti is hitting .287 with three homers, seven steals, and 20 runs scored in August. It's hard to trust a 29-year-old rookie perceived as organizational depth, but the meaningful opportunity could continue to make him a garbage-time fantasy hero for managers seeking speed on the waiver wire.
109 Brian Goodwin (LAA - LF,CF,RF)   85 133 105.9 12.9 713.0  
Goodwin flashed some fantasy appeal earlier on in the season but now that he is on the IL, he can safely be ignored in fantasy leagues.
110 Ben Zobrist (2B,RF) FA   85 146 121.5 14.4 373.0  
111 Cedric Mullins II (BAL - CF) 361 62 143 107.0 25.7 345.0 -16.0
112 Carlos Gonzalez (LF,RF) FA   94 156 118.5 19.1 405.0  
113 Adam Duvall (ATL - LF) 435 88 133 111.1 17.0 470.0 +35.0
Duvall has gone deep four times in five games with the Braves since replacing Nick Markakis. While surprising given his 2018 downfall, he did deposit 33 and 31 home runs in 2016 and 2017, respectively. He also slugged .582 in Triple-A, so pick him off for a power jolt while he's hot.
114 Harold Ramirez (MIA - LF,CF,RF)   97 119 112.4 5.1    
115 Cameron Maybin (DET - LF,RF)   83 142 103.0 19.2 608.0  
116 Brandon Dixon (DET - 1B,LF,RF) NRI   76 140 105.5 21.6    
After hitting .178 with the Reds last year, Dixon is batting .263 with 14 home runs in 83 games for the Tigers. A 5.5% walk and 30.6% strikeout rate make him an easy bust candidate, but he's also hitting the ball with authority when making contact. While the odds are on him regressing, the Statcast data (.329 xwOBA) isn't so pessimistic. With an everyday job in tow, he's at least worth rostering in deep leagues for steady numbers.
117 Luis Arraez (MIN - 2B,3B,LF)   54 84 65.7 13.1    
In an era where few players are hitting for a high batting average, Arraez is a unicorn batting .348 with just 16 strikeouts in 231 plate appearances. The Twins are rightfully giving him regular playing time at second base, so he's an intriguing add in all formats despite limited power and speed upside.
118 Jordan Luplow (CLE - LF,RF)   96 135 116.4 9.7 755.0  
119 Albert Almora Jr. (CHC - CF)   84 146 124.1 17.6 481.0  
120 Trent Grisham (SD - LF,CF,RF)   57 94 80.7 16.8    
121 Austin Hays (BAL - CF,RF)   92 167 127.4 19.3 596.0  
122 Melky Cabrera (LF,RF) FA   91 166 126.5 20.5 572.0  
Once again, Melky is helping fantasy owners with a batting average north of .300 and not much more in any category. You can make a case for using a player like that, but for the most part, he should be reserved as an injury fill-in, not a long-term solution.
123 Josh VanMeter (CIN - 1B,2B,3B,LF)   59 60 59.5 0.5    
124 Bradley Zimmer (CLE - CF,RF)   79 163 126.6 21.6 592.0  
125 Tommy Edman (STL - 2B,3B,SS,RF)   73 110 91.3 15.1    
126 Michael A. Taylor (WSH - CF)   105 127 120.8 7.7 487.0  
127 Phillip Ervin (CIN - LF,CF,RF)   108 134 115.8 9.6 563.0  
128 Adam Haseley (PHI - LF,CF,RF)   86 138 116.6 17.3 975.0  
129 Derek Fisher (TOR - LF,RF)   103 159 126.2 15.9 781.0  
130 Jose Osuna (PIT - 1B,3B,RF)   76 119 102.7 19.0 818.0  
Osuna is forcing his way into regular playing time by batting .311/.357/.613 in 130 plate appearances. There's room in the outfield after Pittsburgh sent Corey Dickerson to Philadelphia, so give the 26-year-old a look at a sneaky late-season breakout candidate.
131 Gerardo Parra (LF,RF) FA   102 170 129.0 22.9 520.0  
132 Keon Broxton (MIL - LF,CF) NRI   105 160 130.6 17.2 440.0  
133 Nick Williams (PHI - LF,RF)   105 157 132.1 12.1 493.0  
134 Chris Owings (COL - 2B,3B,SS,CF,RF) NRI 447 100 164 127.4 24.9 624.0 +177.0
135 Billy McKinney (TOR - LF,RF)   111 157 133.1 13.7 594.0  
136 Yairo Munoz (STL - 3B,SS,LF,RF)   104 169 124.5 26.0 476.0  
137 Roman Quinn (PHI - CF)   98 136 128.2 6.9 569.0  
138 Sam Travis (TEX - 1B,LF)   71 116 93.5 22.5 990.0  
139 Mac Williamson (WSH - LF) NRI   113 155 131.0 15.5 639.0  
140 DJ Stewart (BAL - LF,RF)   94 158 124.3 22.7 669.0  
141 Austin Slater (SF - 1B,LF,RF)   96 152 116.0 25.5 734.0  
142 Curtis Granderson (LF,RF) FA   103 164 133.8 15.7 819.0  
143 Myles Straw (HOU - SS,CF,RF)   106 139 128.4 9.2 638.0  
144 Pablo Reyes (PIT - LF,CF,RF) SUS   91 123 107.0 16.0 789.0  
145 Jake Cave (MIN - LF,CF,RF)   95 161 136.0 16.0 433.0  
146 Travis Jankowski (CIN - RF)   99 119 109.0 10.0 441.0  
147 Adam Engel (CWS - CF)   94 128 111.0 17.0 690.0  
148 Anthony Alford (TOR - LF)   89 158 134.0 26.7 783.0  
149 Dustin Fowler (OAK - CF)   116 123 119.5 3.5 582.0  
150 Tony Kemp (OAK - 2B,LF,CF)   99 155 133.3 24.6 522.0  
151 Aaron Altherr (CF,RF) FA   110 162 139.3 18.8 610.0  
152 Mikie Mahtook (PHI - LF,CF) NRI   124 127 125.5 1.5 720.0  
153 Ben Gamel (MIL - LF,CF,RF)   113 168 143.8 19.8 567.0  
154 Charlie Tilson (PIT - LF,CF,RF) NRI   114 143 128.5 14.5 793.0  
155 Brett Phillips (KC - CF)   128 129 128.5 0.5 612.0  
156 Robbie Grossman (OAK - LF,RF)   113 159 143.3 18.0 780.0  
157 Joey Rickard (SF - LF,CF,RF) NRI   126 163 146.7 15.4 652.0  
158 Cesar Puello (BOS - LF,CF,RF) NRI   131 153 142.0 11.0    
159 Juan Lagares (SD - CF) NRI   138 149 143.5 5.5 722.0  
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1Christian McCaffrey (CAR)RB
2Saquon Barkley (NYG)RB
3Ezekiel Elliott (DAL)RB
4Michael Thomas (NO)WR
5Dalvin Cook (MIN)RB
6Derrick Henry (TEN)RB
7Alvin Kamara (NO)RB
8Tyreek Hill (KC)WR
9DeAndre Hopkins (HOU)WR
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12Nick Chubb (CLE)RB
13Davante Adams (GB)WR
14Julio Jones (ATL)WR
15Chris Godwin (TB)WR
16Mike Evans (TB)WR
17George Kittle (SF)TE
18Travis Kelce (KC)TE
19Leonard Fournette (JAC)RB
20Lamar Jackson (BAL)QB
21Josh Jacobs (OAK)RB
22Kenny Golladay (DET)WR
23Amari Cooper (DAL)WR
24D.J. Moore (CAR)WR
25Todd Gurley (LAR)RB
26Odell Beckham Jr. (CLE)WR
27Chris Carson (SEA)RB
28Allen Robinson (CHI)WR
29Miles Sanders (PHI)RB
30Mark Andrews (BAL)TE
1Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL)LF,CF
2Mike Trout (LAA)CF
3Christian Yelich (MIL)LF,RF
4Cody Bellinger (LAD)1B,CF
5Mookie Betts (LAD)CF,RF
6Francisco Lindor (CLE)SS
7Trevor Story (COL)SS
8Trea Turner (WSH)SS
9Gerrit Cole (NYY)SP
10Nolan Arenado (COL)3B
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11Jacob deGrom (NYM)SP
12Juan Soto (WSH)LF
13Justin Verlander (HOU)SP
14Alex Bregman (HOU)3B,SS
15Freddie Freeman (ATL)1B
16Max Scherzer (WSH)SP
17Jose Ramirez (CLE)3B
18J.D. Martinez (BOS)LF,RF
19Walker Buehler (LAD)SP
20Anthony Rendon (LAA)3B
21Rafael Devers (BOS)3B
22Fernando Tatis Jr. (SD)SS
23Bryce Harper (PHI)RF
24Aaron Judge (NYY)RF
25Xander Bogaerts (BOS)SS
26Stephen Strasburg (WSH)SP
27Starling Marte (ARI)CF
28Jack Flaherty (STL)SP
29Yordan Alvarez (HOU)LF,DH
30Javier Baez (CHC)SS
1Anthony Davis (LAL)PF,C
2James Harden (HOU)PG,SG
3Giannis Antetokounmpo (MIL)SF,PF
4Karl-Anthony Towns (MIN)C
5Kevin Durant (BKN)SF,PF
6LeBron James (LAL)SF,PF
7Stephen Curry (GSW)PG,SG
8Nikola Jokic (DEN)PF,C
9Damian Lillard (POR)PG
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12Paul George (LAC)SF,PF
13Joel Embiid (PHI)PF,C
14Kawhi Leonard (LAC)SG,SF
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16Jimmy Butler (MIA)SG,SF
17Kemba Walker (BOS)PG
18Ben Simmons (PHI)PG,SF
19Kyrie Irving (BKN)PG,SG
20Jrue Holiday (NOR)PG,SG
21Rudy Gobert (UTH)C
22Andre Drummond (CLE)PF,C
23John Wall (WAS)PG
24Kyle Lowry (TOR)PG
25Donovan Mitchell (UTH)PG,SG
26Khris Middleton (MIL)SG,SF
27Bradley Beal (WAS)SG
28Kevin Love (CLE)PF,C
29Draymond Green (GSW)PF,C
30LaMarcus Aldridge (SAS)PF,C