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2019 top Dodgers prospects: No. 6-10

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Our review of the Dodgers’ farm system continues with No. 6-10

MLB: Los Angeles Dodgers-Media Day
DJ Peters has approached 30 home runs in each of his last two minor league seasons.
Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports

10. Jeter Downs (SS/2B)

The high-profile prospect in the Dodgers’ trade with Cincinnati this offseason is Jeter Downs. Downs bolsters a middle infield depth chart that has been restocked fairly quickly the past few years. Downs, a former compensation first round pick, is a toolsy athlete that shows promise with the bat and could provide decent pop at an up-the-middle position down the road, but will need further refinement with his swing and approach.

Downs is an excellent athlete that tested out well as a draft prospect, running a sub 6.5 second 60-yard-dash and flashing low 90s velocity across the diamond. He’s not as fluid defensively as you would like and his hands are just average, but the Dodgers have left Downs at shortstop for his current post with the Rancho Cucamonga Quakes. He is athletic enough to handle a number of positions and could even feature in a super utility role.

Where Downs is most exciting is at the plate, where his high school tape showed a loose and easy swing with good lift, and Downs did manage 38 extra base hits in the Midwest League last season. His recent video shows more rigidity and a swing relying too much on his upper body. He has the batted ball profile for good game power and should hit for solid average with better contact.

The 20-year-old’s approach needs further refinement - understandable for a player his age. His pitch recognition is not on par with his level of play yet, leading to too many late or weak swings. That isn’t too surprising for a natural athlete that has largely been able to get by on his plus tools to this point, and Downs will likely require more time in the lower minors to adjust to the jump in quality of competition.

The Dodgers moved Downs to High-A after a solid season in the Midwest League in 2018, but I would be surprised if he was pushed quickly. Downs still needs to clean up his plate approach and incorporate more of his lower half into his swing to get the most out of his power potential. If he develops as hoped, the Dodgers could have a 20 home run, 20 stolen bases middle infielder/utility man from the right side of the plate, but his ETA is still a few years out.

9. Mitchell White (RHP)

After breezing through the system in his first year and a half as a professional, Mitchell White faced a few more speed bumps in 2018. Nagging injuries and a drop in stuff led to less than expected results, but better health in 2019 could bring the shine back to White’s prospect status, where he’s still seen as a solid starting candidate but possibly strong relief arm.

When he’s right, White attacks hitters with a repertoire that can be best described as hard, hard, and harder. His fastball formerly sat in the mid 90s, but was more 92-93 mph for stretches last season with less life. His curveball was an average offering but will flash plus, and he throws it in the low 80s with big break.

White’s best future pitch will be his cutter, which he threw last season in the upper 80s but probably will sit 90-91 mph with it eventually. It has a little more depth to it than most cutters, giving it a slider quality at times. He commands the pitch well and it gives him a weapon to get inside and underneath lefty bats.

White can hold his stuff deep into his starts, but he hasn’t proven to be durable yet, and might fit best as a multiple inning reliever in the new mold of major league bullpens. Given that at his best, he has three bat missing pitches and his attack mentality, he would likely maximize his effectiveness in shorter stretches, and his arm health might be better managed in such a role.

White is back to striking out hitters at a high rate in Double-A this season, and the Dodgers are still developing him in a starting role. The depth chart ahead of White for starting pitchers is still pretty stacked, and not being on the 40 man roster at the moment could keep him in the minors all season. His timetable could be accelerated in relief, and the Dodgers keep an open mind to untraditional pitching roles and methods of development for their arms at the upper levels, so White could be tried in the pen soon but still move back to starting later.

White just needed to show a return of stuff to get back on the fast track in 2019, as his approach is already refined. He’s an attack minded strike thrower that misses bats at his best, and should move to Triple A and the major league doorstep at some point in 2019.

8. Tony Gonsolin (RHP)

A move to starting suited Tony Gonsolin well in 2018, where he breezed through the California League before helping power Tulsa to the Texas League title. Gonsolin’s power repertoire largely held up over longer outings and he continued to miss bats at a high rate. Whether Gonsolin stays in the rotation when he reaches the big leagues or fills a multi-inning role might depend on organizational need and less on Gonsolin’s abilities.

A two-way player and senior sign out of St. Mary’s, the version of Tony Gonsolin we have seen over the past year and half must exceed even the rosiest of expectations for him when he was drafted. Gonsolin’s velocity has grown every season he’s been in the organization, occasionally climbing into the upper 90s. Gonsolin sat more frequently around 94 mph as a starter, but he doesn’t have to pitch off his riding fastball. Gonsolin’s best pitch is a high 80s split-finger that falls off the table. He will also throw two versions of a breaking ball for strikes, with the curve showing the most promise with big break and good velocity variance from his harder pitches.

Gonsolin’s delivery in 2018 was a modified stretch motion with a high leg kick and quick arm action. He looks to have smoothed it out more in spring training this year, and still hides the ball well. His lack of convention will make him a fan favorite, with the high leg kick matching the high socks, mustache and hair.

MLB: Spring Training-Los Angeles Dodgers at Chicago White Sox
His lack of convention will make him a fan favorite, with the high leg kick matching the high socks, mustache and hair.
Joe Camporeale-USA TODAY Sports

While Gonsolin looked like the second coming of Walker Buehler in spring training, I’m more skeptical that he can match Buehler’s high octane performance over 150 innings in a season. His arm has low tread from his college and bullpen days, but his stuff did tick back toward the end of last season. If they leave him in the rotation, I see him as a 4-5 inning/two-times-through-the-order type starter, but still missing plenty of bats. He could eventually make a powerful one to two inning bridge to Kenley Jansen in the near future, and might have a bright early career as a bullpen ace not-closer.

Regardless of what role Gonsolin breaks into the majors in, he’s likely to do it some point in 2019, health-willing. He will turn 25 this year and has gleaned all he needs to from minor league hitters. If Gonsolin can match his spring results in the big leagues, this ranking will look rather low in retrospect.

7. Dustin May (RHP)

After breaking out on the Dodger prospect scene in 2017, Dustin May had his national exposure widen in 2018, cracking several top 100 lists and being a consistent target in trade talks. The Dodgers were resistant to part with May and he could soon reward them as a solid mid-rotation strike thrower, with enough upside to climb to No. 2 status if his stuff takes another step forward.

Long legs, a rail-thin build and cartoonish red hair help May to stand out on the mound, but he’s defined by his two plus pitches and ability to throw strikes consistently with them. May’s fastball sits in the mid 90s with plus run and sink. He commands the pitch well in the zone and can dial it up for swings and misses or down for soft contact on the ground.

His breaking ball has always been a high spin offering but he’s had to work to refine the shape of the pitch. It still sits between a slider and curve shape and velocity-wise, but that’s not uncommon with a low 3-4 release. He nonetheless gets two plane break and will get right handers to chase the ball off the plate. He will have to be careful not to work too much around the ball to keep it from losing tight shape.

May is so effective with his two top pitches that he has had little need for a third offering, but his changeup shows promise as a heavy fade pitch to combat left handed hitters. May knows how to work in and out of the zone with all of his pitches and has been effective in inducing ground balls with his two primary offerings.

MLB: Los Angeles Dodgers-Workouts
The 21-year-old was electric over a stretch of starts in Spring Training, but he could still use more time in the upper minors to build up his strength and stamina.
Joe Camporeale-USA TODAY Sports

The only thing holding May back from turning the corner as a No. 2 starting prospect is his ability to hold his top end stuff over the course of a full season, which has hampered him from reaching his potential for more swing and miss in his game. May’s durability has been strong, but his fastball would sit 91-93 mph over some mid-season starts and his breaking ball would also lack the sharpness needed to miss bats. His command will keep him competitive even without his best stuff, but more physical development should help him pitch more often at the upper bands of his velocity.

The 21-year-old was electric over a stretch of starts in Spring Training, but he could still use more time in the upper minors to build up his strength and stamina. He’s seen a jump in his numbers early in 2019 Texas League campaign, and could be moved to Triple-A at some point in the first half of the season. Given his age and room for development, May’s ceiling exceeds Gonsolin’s and his advanced approach and command could see him make his major league debut at some point in the 2020 season.

6. DJ Peters (OF)

Few players can impact a baseball quite like DJ Peters at the minor league level. Despite some scary strikeout rates, Peters has still managed to put up loud power totals, flirting with 30 home run seasons over two different minor league levels and posting isolated slugging percentages over .230 in both campaigns. While strikeouts will always be a worry with Peters, if he can make enough contact he will maximize the value of those balls in play.

Peters is a rare athlete in terms of size and skill. He moves very fluidly for a player standing 6’6”, and doesn’t look out of place in center field. He runs well underway but thus far base stealing has not been a big part of his game.

Chicago Cubs v Los Angeles Dodgers
Peters is a rare athlete in terms of size and skill. He moves very fluidly for a player standing 6’6”.
Photo by Christian Petersen/Getty Images

Power is obviously Peters’ calling card. He has the best raw power in the organization and gets to plenty of it in game action. He has good bat speed and looks to lift and pull anything he can, and with his length, that covers a fair amount of the plate.

The problem is that his size frequently gets him in trouble at the plate. Peters has a large strike zone that he will likely always struggle to defend. His swing length will get long and he can be beaten on the inner half and up. When he’s going right, he won’t chase too much out of the zone, but he will run hot and cold with his plate approach.

With less contact and balls in play than the average player, Peters’ can be a very streaky producers, with numbers coming in gobs one week, and then vanishing the next. He will need to work to manage his plate approach better even when he’s not producing to help dampen the impacts of his hitting droughts.

Peters can still be highly productive with strikeout rates in the 30% plus range and averages around .230 because of his power and defensive value. He doesn’t quite match Joey Gallo in terms of plate discipline or raw power, but he’s quite close on the latter and Gallo has produced solid seasons for Texas with a similar profile. He’s not going to be every fan’s favorite flavor of prospect, and will frustrate many with the strikeouts, but the total package can still be a 2-4 win player.

Peters has turned heads a few times in the past two Spring Trainings to suggest that 2020 could be his first real shot at big league play, but step one will be overcoming adversity in the Texas League. Peters has returned to Tulsa for 2019, where he has struggled out of the gate, but can use this repeat trip to work on consistency in his approach. If he can learn to live with the swing and miss in the zone and avoid the tendency to expand the zone during droughts, he will blast plenty of 100+ mph exit velocity home runs to keep everyone happy.

2019 Top Prospects 6-104

RK NAME POS OD AGE LEVEL OVERALL RISK CEILING PROS CONS
RK NAME POS OD AGE LEVEL OVERALL RISK CEILING PROS CONS
6 DJ Peters CF/RF 23.04 AA 60 40 70 excellent athlete/size, + game power, offensive ceiling serious swing and miss, overall hit tool
7 Dustin May RHSP 21.07 AA 60 45 65 electric arm, high spin rate FB and BB, polished arm slot lower, easier on LHH, needs strength
8 Tony Gonsolin RHSP 24.10 AA 55 50 55 developing power asenal, tight SL, athletic old for his level, solid but unspec. production
9 Mitchell White RHSP/RP 24.03 AA 55 50 55 good pitchability, chance for + CT and CV might fit better in relief, uneven '18 performance
10 Jeter Downs SS/2B 20.08 LoA 55 45 60 chance for + hit and above avg pop, speed prod, athl. might not stick at SS long term, body not projectable
11 Edwin Rios 3B/1B 24.11 AAA 55 45 55 hand strength, raw power, solid production ? on defensive home, growing K concern
12 Cristian Santana 3B/1B 23.01 HiA 55 40 55 big raw power, good athlete/size combo, bat speed big swing and miss concerns, still raw for age
13 Diego Cartaya C 17.07 NA 50 30 70 good agility/athleticism for C, feel for hit, upside has yet to play statside, body not as projectable
14 Michael Grove RHSP 22.03 ROK 50 40 60 excellent early college production, K potential, + SL returning from TJ, limited exposure, avg command
15 Josiah Gray RHSP/RP 21.03 ROK 50 45 50 quick, easy arm. flashes tight SL and +FB, still upside poss. relief profile, body not projectable
16 Connor Wong C/2B 22.10 HiA 50 45 50 good athlete for C,solid pop and bip profile, utility swing and miss concern, upside might be reserve
17 Josh Sborz RHRP 25.03 AAA 50 45 50 high floor, command of three pitches, competitive moved to full time relief, likely more middle upside
18 Matt Beaty 1B/3B 25.11 AAA 50 45 50 excellent feel for hit, career production, game pop limited ceiling, future defensive home
19 Robinson Ortiz LHSP 19.03 ROK 50 35 60 lively FB, good athlete, feel for pitching, + CH upside more mid rotation than upper, projection
20 Jeren Kendall CF 23.02 HiA 50 35 60 elite athlete, will flash + to ++ speed and defense needs a complete swing rework, low floor
21 Jaime Schultz RHRP 27.09 MLB 50 40 55 good K potential, + CV and SL, flashes + FB poor command, relief only prospect, HR prone
22 Ben Holmes LHSP 27.07 AA 50 45 50 4 pitch mix, pitchability, sneaky FB, durable build upside of bottom rotation or middle relief, age
23 Morgan Cooper RHSP 24.07 ROK 50 40 55 good frame, + BB with BB manipulation, production has yet to throw professional pitch, shoulder ?
24 Cody Thomas RF/LF 24.06 HiA 50 40 55 good athlete, improving fluidity, still upside swing and miss concerns, may not have enough hit
25 Gerardo Carrillo RHRP 20.07 LoA 50 40 55 electric arm, smooth athlete, chance for + SNK undersized, possibly reliever, command
26 Stetson Allie RHRP 28.01 AAA 50 40 50 power arm, chance for ++ FB, tight SL age, still raw on mound, inconsistent command
27 Yadier Alvarez RHRP 23.01 AA 50 35 55 swing and miss SL, consistently + velo, loose arm poor command, FB doesn't miss bats, maturity
28 Brayan Morales CF 23.04 LoA 50 40 50 good athlete, + to ++ speed, chance for + D inconsistent hit tool, thin build, swing and miss
29 Donovan Casey LF/RF/CF 23.01 HiA 50 40 50 twitchy athlete, bat speed, still upside batted ball profile, still raw at plate, power pot
30 Omar Estevez SS/2B 21.01 HiA 50 40 50 improved bip profile, good pop for 2B, swing plane some swing and miss concern, low dev. path
31 Marshall Kasowski RHRP 24.01 AA 45 45 50 big K production, chance for + FB and CV relief prospect, atypical delivery, age for level
32 Jared Walker 3B/1B 23.02 HiA 45 40 55 + game power, good athlete for size, '18 production still swing and miss ?, defensive home
33 Carlos Rincon RF 21.06 HiA 45 35 60 big raw power, physical upside, bat speed pretty raw offensively, serious swing and miss
34 Jacob Amaya SS/2B 20.07 SS 45 40 55 excellent plate approach, developing feel for hit ? on overall power potential, distance from majors
35 Kyle Garlick LF/RF 27.02 AAA 45 45 50 productive, developing above avg game pop 4th outfielder profile, age, fringe speed
36 Adam McCreery LHRP 26.03 MLB 45 45 50 heavy SNK from high slot, tough 1-7 CV, K potential age, command issues, likely middle relief
37 Jordan Sheffield RHRP 23.10 HiA 45 40 55 flashes + FB and sharp downer BB in short stints pro production, likely relief only at this point
38 Deacon Liput SS/2B 22.09 LoA 45 45 50 good defensive actions, athleticism, some pop, hit likely utility ceiling, uneven college production
39 Darien Nunez LHRP 26.00 LoA 45 45 50 good K production, lively FB and downer BB older signee, likely middle relief prospect
40 Guillermo Zuniga RHSP/RP 20.05 ROK 45 40 55 quick arm, good present velo, chance for + CH, SNK SL flashes fringe, profile poss. relief
41 Logan Salow LHRP 24.06 HiA 45 45 50 good pitchability, K potential, tight SL FB velo can be fringe for relief, age for level
42 Braydon Fisher RHSP 18.08 ROK 45 35 55 athletic and projectable, good run and sink on FB, CH inconsistent mechanics, some effort, still raw
43 Starling Heredia LF/RF 20.02 LoA 45 35 55 strong build, big raw power, decent upside serious swing and miss, bat speed concerns
44 Melvin Jimenez RHRP 19.08 LoA 45 35 55 good arm strength, projectable, chance for + SNK long arm action, command ?, likely reliever
45 Errol Robinson SS 24.06 AA 45 45 45 smooth infield actions, throwing arm, solid athlete ? on overall offensive ceiling, limited power
46 Zach Willeman RHRP 23.00 LoA 45 40 50 good arm strength, repeatable delivery, K potential likely reliever only, longer injury history
47 Zach Reks LF/RF 25.05 AA 45 45 45 good feel for hit, production, high floor age for level, more 4th OF profile
48 Jake Peter 2B/SS 25.11 AAA 45 45 45 fluid LH swing, arm strength, versatile utility/bench upside, ? on overall pop
49 Edwin Uceta RHSP 21.03 HiA 45 40 50 loose and fluid athlete, good pitchability for age smallish build, avg career production, ceiling
50 Wills Montgomerie RHSP/RP 23.10 HiA 45 40 50 spin rate, durable build, flashes + velo and CV still struggling w/ command, likely reliever
51 Daniel Corcino RHRP 28.07 AAA 45 45 45 above avg FB and SL combo, solid command middle relief upside, age, no + offering
52 Yaisel Sierra RHRP 27.10 AAA 45 40 50 good velo, SL will flash +, quick arm command, incon. release, FB can be straight
53 Jesen Therrien RHRP 26.00 AAA 45 45 45 SL flashes +, good command and K production TJ wiped out '18. middle relief/ROOGY upside
54 Michael Boyle LHRP 24.11 AA 45 45 45 solid pitchability, velo ticking up, developing SL avg production, stuff profiles better in short relief
55 Bryan Warzek LHSP/RP 22.02 LoA 45 40 50 huge K production, good action on the FB, compete not projectable, might fit best in relief role
56 Leo Crawford LHSP 22.02 HiA 45 40 50 solid production, command of 3 pitch mix fringe velo, not as projectable, likely back end
57 Romer Cuadrado RF/CF 21.07 LoA 45 35 55 good athlete for his size, chance for plus power huge swing and miss concerns, too raw
58 Drew Finley RHSP/RP 22.09 SS 45 40 50 good spin rate, chance for + CU, still upside poor production as pro, fringe velo, command
59 John Rooney LHSP/RP 22.02 LoA 45 45 45 excellent college production, size, 3 pitch mix no outright + pitch, late rotation or mid relief upside
60 Justin Yurchak 1B 22.06 LoA 45 40 50 excellent plate approach, smooth LH swing defensive home, ? on power ceiling, upside
61 Ryan Moseley RHRP 24.06 HiA 45 40 50 chance for ++ snk, big groundball potential command and walk rate, middle relief ceiling
62 Jesus Vargas RHSP/RP 20.07 SS 45 40 50 chance for + FB, tight SL, solid command, upside 3rd pitch underdeveloped, still raw, injury in '18
63 Max Gamboa RHSP 23.04 HiA 45 40 50 excellent arm strength, + to ++ velo, good frame production does not match stuff, incon. SL
64 Shea Spitzbarth RHRP 24.06 AA 45 45 45 agressive mound demeanor, arm strength, CV middle relief upside, maxed out frame, size
65 Andre Scrubb RHRP 24.03 AA 45 40 50 deceptive, solid K production, CV flashes above avg likely middle relief upside, command wavers
66 Layne Somsen RHRP 29.10 AA 45 45 45 tough overhead BB, production, athletic limited mid relief ceiling, age, avg FB velo
67 James Outman CF/RF 21.11 SS 45 40 50 good size, athletic and defensive rep, chance for + pop raw for a collegian, swing and miss concerns
68 Nolan Long RHRP 25.02 AA 45 45 45 improving K production, flashes + SL, big frame middle relief upside, velocity generally avg
69 Alfredo Tavarez RHRP 21.04 LoA 45 35 50 king sized frame, arm strength, K potential still raw mechanically, repeating arm slot, command
70 Andre Jackson RHSP/RP 22.11 LoA 45 35 50 solid athlete, flashes + FB and CH, upside poor command, SL can flatten, poss. reliever
71 Marcus Chiu 2B/3B 22.03 SS 45 35 50 good athlete, still projectable, above avg pop power over hit profile, ultimate defensive home
72 Jefrey Souffront 2B/3B 21.10 SS 45 40 45 some feel for hit, quick bat, mature plate approach distance from the majors, build not projectable
73 Jose Chacin RHSP 22.00 LoA 45 35 50 projectable frame, tight SL, mid rotation upside present FB avg to fringe, K potential
74 Riley Ottesen RHSP/RP 24.05 ROK 45 35 50 good velo, will flash + SL, arm speed poor production, serious command issues
75 Hunter Feduccia C 21.10 LoA 45 40 45 good feel for hit and plate approach, bat plane little on field action due to injury, upside
76 Zach McKinstry 3B/2B/SS 23.11 AA 45 40 45 pretty swing, good defensive versatility, some pop fringe/utility ceiling, age for level, not projectable
77 Jose Martinez RHSP 19.11 ROK 45 35 50 smooth delivery, advanced feel for age, command not as projectable as peers, distance from majors
78 Leonel Valera 3B/SS 19.09 SS 45 35 50 solid bat speed, decent loft in swing, loose athlete lithe build, distance from majors, power ceiling
79 Niko Hulsizer LF/RF 22.02 SS 45 35 50 big raw power, production, good size ? on overall hit tool, some swing and miss concern
80 Sauryn Lao 3B/1B 19.08 ROK 45 35 50 good bat speed, solid frame, power potential slower to develop, ? on defensive home
81 Devin Mann 2B/3B/SS 22.02 LoA 40 40 50 solid athlete, good plate approach, chance for avg pop defensive home, bat speed ?, poss. utility upside
82 Josh McLain CF 22.06 LoA 40 45 45 excelent bat to ball skills, solid defensive rep little power production, 4th OF upside
83 Gregorio Sequera RHRP 21.04 SS 40 40 50 arm strength, some feel for spin, 3 pitches age for level, likely reliever, command
84 Chris Mathewson RHSP/RP 23.10 HiA 40 40 45 SNK/SL mix, developing K production, command back of rotation, middle relief upside, fringe velo
85 Joe Broussard RHRP 29.05 AAA 40 40 45 solid production, flashes tight SL, durable frame limited upside, velo fringe to avg
86 Stephen Kolek RHRP 21.11 LoA 40 40 45 durable build, four pitch mix, some arm strength long relief or swingman profile, avg college prod.
87 Parker Curry RHSP 25.04 HiA 40 40 45 solid career production, good command, competitive no true plus offering, low rotation ceiling
88 Nathan Witt RHRP 22.11 ROK 40 35 50 good build, projectable, arm strength project arm, distance from majors, relief upside
89 Luke Heyer 2B/3B 22.06 LoA 40 40 45 college production, chance for above avg pop, strong avg athlete, ? on defensive home, bat speed
90 Mike Ahmed 3B/SS/1B 27.02 AA 40 40 45 productive in '16, swing plane, avg pop bat speed, age, limited upside
91 Rolando Lebron CF/RF 20.11 ROK 40 40 45 twitchy, good feel for hit, bat speed undersized, old for level, lower upside than peers
92 Brandon Montgomery SS/2B/CF 23.02 HiA 40 40 45 solid bat to ball skills, High A production, utility limited ceiling, poss. 4A player, age for level
93 Dillon Paulson 1B 21.10 SS 40 40 45 chance for above avg pop, strong build bat speed ?, overall hit tool and ceiling
94 Albert Suarez SS/2B 19.04 ROK 40 35 50 fluid athlete, some projectability, rep for D modest production, distance from bigs, ceiling ?
95 Jair Camargo C 19.09 ROK 40 40 45 some defensive potential, has flashing hitting acumen not as projectable, did not take step forward in '18
96 Jeremy Arocho 2B 20.06 SS 40 40 45 good feel for hit, barrel control, decent athlete limited ceiling, ? on power potential
97 Logan Landon CF/LF/RF 26.01 AA 40 40 45 good athlete, playing speed, some feel for hit not projectable, age, low ceiling, 4th OF type
98 Jacob Gilliland RHSP/RP 19.02 ROK 40 35 50 quick arm, chance for above avg FB and CH poor command, CV can be fringy, raw
99 Daniel Robinson LF 22.05 SS 40 40 45 solid feel for hit, all fields approach, productive limited ceiling, 4th OF profile, power ceiling ?
100 Moises Perez 2B 21.08 LoA 40 40 45 loose athlete, some feel for hit offensive ceiling, lower on defensive spectrum
101 Yeison Cespedes RHRP 21.01 SS 40 35 50 quick arm, good sink on FB, tight SL a little behind on age curve, likely relief only
102 Juan Morillo RHSP/RP 20.00 ROK 40 35 50 projectable build, loose arm, solid K production distance from majors, command, still raw
103 Jerming Rosario RHSP 16.11 NA 40 30 50 projectable, athletic, arm speed, dev. 3 pitch mix very raw, effort in delivery, inconsistent release
104 Ismael Alcantara RF 20.06 ROK 40 30 50 good build, athletic, leverage in swing, power potential old for level, ? on overall hit tool, distance from bigs