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Thread: League of #Despair

  1. #38225
    Hall of Famer NJH's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by GeorgiaPeach View Post
    Longenhagen thinks he'd cut it in A ball as an 18 year old
    Gimenez is a case-in-point for not drafting 16 year old signees unless their profile and tools explode off the page.

    You can wait a year for scouts to get a look and data to accumulate and still get most of these guys at decent value. You got Leodys for really good value this year.

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    Quote Originally Posted by King View Post

    1. Cody Bellinger, 1b/of

    Born: July 13, 1995. B-T: L-L. Ht.: 6-4. Wt.: 210. Drafted: HS—Chandler, Ariz., 2013 (4th round). Signed by: Dustin Yount.

    SCOUTING GRADES
    Batting: 60
    Power: 70
    Speed: 50
    Defense: 70
    Arm: 60

    Background: Bellinger’s father Clay played three seasons with the Yankees from 1999-2001 and two games with the Angels in 2002, batting .193 over 311 career at-bats. While Clay’s major league career was brief, his son Cody has a chance to develop into one of the game’s stars. Bellinger was 17 when the Dodgers drafted him in the fourth round of the 2013 draft and signed him for $700,000. His first two years in the system, Bellinger showed impressive pure hitting ability but mostly gap power as a first baseman. In 2015, Bellinger transformed himself into slugger who hit 30 home runs at high Class A Rancho Cucamonga despite skipping a level. In 2016, after missing most of April with a strained left hip, he put himself among baseball’s elite prospects with a terrific season in the Double-A Texas League. In September, he joined Triple-A Oklahoma City, hit three home runs in three games, then went to the Arizona Fall League and batted .314/.424/.557 in 85 plate appearances. Cody’s younger brother Cole is committed to Grand Canyon.

    Scouting Report: While most first base prospects tend to be one-dimensional sluggers, Cody is a dynamic all-around player in both the batter’s box and with his glove. He made an adjustment in 2015 to load his hands to create better torque instead of relying more on his body in his swing. That change increased his power production, but also created a more uphill swing plane, leaving him with a bigger strikeout rate. Toward the end of 2015, Bellinger condensed his hand trigger slightly and became more studious of opposing pitchers and his own strengths and weaknesses, which allowed him to cut his strikeout rate. Those changes carried over into 2016, as he lowered his strikeout rate from 27 percent at high Class A in 2015 to 20 percent at Double-A in 2016 without sacrificing his power. Bellinger has a balanced lefthanded swing with plus bat speed, good leverage and use of his lower half, generating the potential to hit 30 home runs at the next level. He has good hand-eye coordination and a disciplined feel for the strike zone and he hangs in well against lefties. Bellinger is a supreme athlete for a first baseman and a gifted fielder who earns 70 grades on the 20-80 scouting scale for his defense. He’s a potential Gold Glove winner with excellent range, smooth actions, clean footwork and soft hands to go along with a plus lefthanded arm. Bellinger is even an average runner, so the Dodgers have had him play the outfield as well. He’s stretched thin in center field but is playable at both corners.

    The Future: Bellinger has a chance to be a foundational hitter in the middle of a lineup who can also save runs with his fielding at first base. The Dodgers have first baseman Adrian Gonzalez signed through the 2018 season, but Bellinger will be ready before then, so Bellinger’s versatility and athleticism in the outfield could come in handy soon. Bellinger should start 2017 in Oklahoma City, but he could make his major league debut in the second half of the year.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    Tulsa (AA) .263 .359 .484 399 61 105 17 1 23 65 59 94 8
    Oklahoma City (AAA) .545 .583 1.364 11 5 6 0 0 3 6 1 0 0




    2. Yadier Alvarez, rhp |
    image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-co...o_icon_red.png
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    Born: March 7, 1996. B-T: R-R. Ht.: 6-3. Wt.: 175. Signed: Cuba, 2015. Signed by: Mike Tosar/Patrick Guerrero/Bob Engle.

    Background: In 2014, Alvarez couldn’t make Cuba’s 18U junior national team in 2014, as he walked 35 in 31 innings in the country’s 18U youth league. Yet when Alvarez popped up in the Dominican Republic, his fastball skyrocketed and the Dodgers signed him for $16 million.

    Scouting Report: Alvarez is a good athlete who fires explosive stuff with remarkably little effort. Alvarez’s electric fastball explodes on hitters, sitting at 94-97 mph and reaching 101. He has shortened his loose arm action as a pro to add deception and create a more repeatable arc, which helped his control. Fastball command, however, is still a focal point. Beyond a lively, overpowering fastball, Alvarez has a plus curveball that, when it’s on, is a true putaway pitch. He hasn’t thrown his changeup much, so it’s inconsistent, but it flashes plus with late tail and could become a plus pitch once he uses it more. Alvarez only threw 59 innings and his longest outing was five innings—something he did in just five of his 14 starts—so his durability is still unknown.

    The Future: Alvarez is a tantalizing mix of immense potential with high risk and minimal track record. If he can maintain his stuff over a full season’s workload, he can develop into a frontline starter.

    2016 Club W L ERA G GS CG SV IP H HR BB SO AVG
    AZL Dodgers (R) 1 1 1.80 5 5 0 0 20 9 0 10 26 .127
    Great Lakes (LoA) 3 2 2.29 9 9 0 0 39 31 1 11 55 .214


    3. Jose De Leon, rhp |
    image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-co...o_icon_red.png
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    Born: Aug. 7, 1992. B-T: R-R. Ht.: 6-2. Wt.: 190. Drafted: Southern, 2013 (24th round). Signed by: Matthew Paul.

    Background: De Leon quickly turned into a late-round gem for the Dodgers by improving his conditioning after signing and seeing his stuff spike in turn. He missed time with shoulder inflammation in 2016 but dominated when healthy with Triple-A Oklahoma City. He made his major league debut in September.

    Scouting Report: De Leon pitches off a fastball that sits 90-94 mph and touches 96. It’s not overpowering velocity, but it has late life and he hides the ball well behind his body in his delivery, so the ball jumps on hitters faster than they expect, leading to empty swings in the strike zone. His go-to weapon is an 80-84 mph changeup. It’s a plus pitch with good speed differential off his fastball and is effective against both lefties and righties. De Leon’s third pitch is an average slider, a pitch some evaluators would like to see him use more frequently. They’d also like to see more of him; he’s yet to top 115 innings in a season. With a delivery that will require some maintenance, durability is still a question mark.

    The Future: If De Leon can maintain the stuff he showed at the end of 2016 over a full season’s workload, he can be a No. 2 starter. He has a chance to realize that potential immediately in 2017.

    2016 Club W L ERA G GS CG SV IP H HR BB SO AVG
    Oklahoma City (AAA) 7 1 2.61 16 16 0 0 86 61 9 20 111 .194
    Los Angeles (NL) 2 0 6.35 4 4 0 0 17 19 5 7 15 .288


    4. Alex Verdugo, of |
    image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-co...o_icon_red.png
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    Born: May 15, 1996. B-T: L-L. Ht.: 6-0. Wt.: 205. Drafted: HS—Tucson, 2014 (2nd round). Signed by: Dustin Yount.

    Background: Other teams preferred Verdugo as a pitcher when he was a two-way player in high school, but the Dodgers’ belief in his hitting ability has proven justified. Verdugo was pushed aggressively to Double-A in 2016, and he responded with a solid season as one of the youngest players in the Texas League.

    Scouting Report: Verdugo has good rhythm and body control in the box, with some unorthodox elements to his swing but good plate coverage thanks to superb hand-eye coordination. He sets up with his hands close to his body and stays inside the ball well, shooting line drives to all fields. Verdugo recognizes offspeed pitches well and doesn’t chase much. He has a strong build and good bat speed, though his swing lacks leverage for big power, and he projects to hit 15-20 home runs. Verdugo’s fringe-average speed isn’t ideal for center field, which is part of why his defense draws mixed reviews. There’s universal praise for Verudgo’s arm, which earns plus-plus grades for its strength and accuracy. Some scouts are concerned with his inconsistent motor, a complaint dating back to his prep days.

    The Future: With similarities to Melky Cabrera, Verdugo could develop into a solid-average regular. His next stop is Triple-A Oklahoma City with a chance to get to the big leagues after the all-star break.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    Tulsa (AA) .273 .336 .407 477 58 130 23 1 13 63 44 67 2


    5. Willie Calhoun, 2b

    Born: Nov. 4, 1994. B-T: L-R. Ht.: 5-8. Wt.: 187. Drafted: Yavapai (Ariz.) JC, 2015 (4th round). Signed by: Dustin Yount.

    Background: After a season at Arizona, Calhoun transferred to Yavapai (Ariz.) JC in 2015 and led the nation’s jucos with 31 home runs in 61 games. The Dodgers pushed him to Double-A Tulsa for his first full season and he ranked second in the league in homers (27) with the second-lowest strikeout rate among qualified hitters.

    Scouting Report: Small and stocky, Calhoun is built like a fire hydrant. He has a sweet, balanced lefty stroke that’s quick, compact and stays through the hitting zone for a long time. He has excellent barrel control and good plate coverage, leading to a high contact rate, with a sharp eye at the plate as well. Calhoun is no small slap hitter. He has above-average power and gets to it frequently because of his contact frequency, making him a threat to hit 25-30 home runs. As gifted as Calhoun is at the plate, he’s a long way from being an adequate defender at second base. He’s a well below-average runner with limited range and first-step quickness and a below-average arm. He also boots too many routine plays with hard hands and awkward defensive actions.

    The Future: Calhoun could be the Dodgers’ second baseman of the future, but his fielding has to take a big step forward to avoid a move to left field. That should be his focus at Triple-A in 2017.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    Tulsa (AA) .254 .318 .469 503 75 128 25 1 27 88 45 65 0


    6. Andrew Toles, of

    Born: May 24, 1992. B-T: L-R. Ht.: 5-10. Wt.: 185. Drafted: Chipola (Fla.) JC, 2012 (3rd round). Signed by: Milt Hill (Rays).

    Background: Toles was the Rays’ No. 6 prospect after the 2013 season, but he dealt with anxiety and related behavioral effects, and the Rays released him before the 2015 season. Out of baseball and working in the frozen foods section at a Kroger grocery store, the Dodgers signed him to a minor league deal in time for instructional league in 2015. He embarked on a four-level rise in 2016 and started for the Dodgers in the postseason.

    Scouting Report: Toles, whose father Alvin was a first-round NFL draft pick, has long stood out for his quick-twitch athleticism. He starts his lefthanded swing with a leg kick, then unleashes quick hands to stay short and direct to the ball. He is an aggressive hitter but doesn’t strike out much. He has a line-drive approach with enough power to hit 10-15 home runs. Toles is a double-plus runner who plays all three outfield spots, fitting in center and playing above-average defense for a corner outfielder. His plus arm is another asset.

    The Future: Toles could be an everyday center fielder but not with Joc Pederson in Los Angeles. He is likely to see playing time in left field in 2017 and rotate around the outfield.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    Rancho Cucamonga (HiA) .370 .414 .500 92 22 34 8 2 0 9 6 13 9
    Tulsa (AA) .314 .363 .514 175 27 55 14 3 5 22 12 30 13
    Oklahoma City (AAA) .321 .339 .518 56 6 18 5 0 2 7 2 8 1
    Los Angeles (NL) .314 .363 .505 105 19 33 9 1 3 16 8 25 1


    7. Yusniel Diaz, of |
    image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-co...o_icon_red.png
    bba_video_icon_red

    Born: Oct. 7, 1996. B-T: R-R. Ht.: 6-1. Wt.: 195. Signed: Cuba, 2015.

    Background: Diaz was a standout player in Cuba’s junior national leagues and excelled during his rookie year in Serie Nacional before leaving the country in 2015. He went to the Dominican Republic and signed with the Dodgers after the 2015 season for $15.5 million. In an aggressive assignment to the high Class A California League, Diaz held his own as one of the league’s youngest players but missed time due to shoulder fatigue.

    Scouting Report: Diaz has an exciting combination of athleticism, tools and performance record, though he’s still learning to sync everything at the plate. He has plus bat speed and good hand-eye coordination to put the bat to the ball consistently, but he is considered to have average raw power at best. He doesn’t show power in games—five of his eight Cal League home runs came in extreme hitters’ parks in Lancaster and High Desert—as he doesn’t use his lower half well. Diaz gears his swing more for low line drives, often shooting the ball the opposite way. He’s a plus runner but doesn’t get good jumps stealing bases. He played all three outfield spots with the speed and above-average arm to fit in center.

    The Future: Diaz has the upside to develop into an everyday center fielder but has to make adjustments to handle better pitching. He’ll head to Double-A in 2017.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    AZL Dodgers (R) .143 .143 .357 14 2 2 0 0 1 3 0 3 0
    Rancho Cucamonga (HiA) .272 .333 .418 316 47 86 8 7 8 54 29 71 7


    8. Brock Stewart, rhp

    Born: Oct. 3, 1991. B-T: L-R. Ht.: 6-3. Wt.: 210. Drafted: Illinois State, 2014 (6th round). Signed by: Chet Sergo.

    Background: Stewart was a third baseman at Illinois State, where his father Jeff—who now scouts for the Rays—was a longtime coach. He pitched a little out of the bullpen, signed with the Dodgers as a reliever, then converted to starting in 2015. He took off in 2016, flying through four levels to make his major league debut on June 29.

    Scouting Report: Stewart’s best pitch is his high-spin fastball, which sits 91-95 mph and can scrape 96. He has tremendous confidence in his fastball and pounds the zone with plus control. Moving to the first-base side of the rubber helped him locate the pitch down and away against righthanded hitters. Stewart’s low-80s changeup improved to become an average offering, though when he got to the majors it flattened out and he had trouble landing it in the zone. He throws a hard 85-88 mph slider that’s fringy but flashes average with short, late break. His slider gets swings and misses as a chase pitch despite its lack of depth.

    The Future: Stewart projects as a back-end starter. He might open 2017 in Triple-A but should be a factor in the Dodgers’ rotation.

    2016 Club W L ERA G GS CG SV IP H HR BB SO AVG
    Rancho Cucamonga (HiA) 2 0 0.82 2 2 0 0 11 5 0 2 10 .135
    Tulsa (AA) 3 4 1.37 10 10 0 0 59 41 0 11 65 .196
    Oklahoma City (AAA) 4 0 2.49 9 9 0 0 51 41 4 6 54 .217
    Los Angeles (NL) 2 2 5.79 7 5 0 0 28 33 7 12 25 .292


    9. Gavin Lux, ss |
    image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-co...o_icon_red.png
    bba_video_icon_red

    Born: Nov. 23, 1997. B-T: L-R. Ht.: 6-2. Wt.: 190. Drafted: HS—Kenosha, Wis., 2016 (1st round). Signed by: Trey Magnuson.

    Background: Lux is a nephew of Augie Schmidt, who won the Golden Spikes Award as the nation’s top college player in 1982 for New Orleans and was the No. 2 overall pick in the draft that year. Lux emerged from cold-weather Wisconsin and went 20th overall in the 2016 draft, signing with the Dodgers for $2,314,500 to forgo an Arizona State commitment.

    Scouting Report: Lux is a steady player whose best asset is he should be able stick at shortstop, though he also has a chance to be a solid hitter. He has a smooth, low-maintenance swing from the left side with good bat speed, a line-drive approach and the ability to use the whole field. He is a patient hitter who works deep counts. Improved strength helped him his senior year, but he doesn’t have much power yet and projects as more of a doubles hitter than a regular home run threat. Lux is a good athlete with above-average speed despite an awkward gait, quick feet, smooth actions and a solid-average arm with a quick exchange at shortstop.

    The Future: Coming out of a Wisconsin high school, Lux hasn’t faced much quality competition yet, though he had a sound debut in the Rookie-level Arizona League. He should be comfortable going to the cold weather of low Class A Great Lakes to begin his first full season.

    2016 Club AVG OBP SLG AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB
    AZL Dodgers (R) .281 .365 .385 192 34 54 10 5 0 18 25 43 1
    Odgen (R) .387 .441 .484 31 7 12 3 0 0 3 3 8 1


    10. Austin Barnes, c/2b

    Born: Dec. 28, 1989. B-T: R-R. Ht.: 5-10. Wt.: 195. Drafted: Arizona State, 2011 (9th round). Signed by: Scott Stanley (Marlins).

    Background: Barnes is the rare 27-year-old who is a legitimate prospect. The Marlins moved Barnes slowly through their system, then traded him to the Dodgers after the 2014 season in the six-player deal that brought Dee Gordon to Miami. He continued to be an on-base machine in Triple-A Oklahoma City but was blocked on the depth chart from getting much playing time in Los Angeles.

    Scouting Report: Barnes does a stellar job of controlling the strike zone. He detects spin early and doesn’t chase bad pitches. He’s a calm, balanced hitter with a simple, direct stroke to make contact at a high clip and stays through the middle of the field with mostly doubles power. Barnes has just fringe-average raw speed but runs the bases well, stealing 18 bags in 21 attempts. Above-average behind the plate, Barnes excels at blocking and receiving with soft hands and highly-regarded pitch framing skills. His arm strength is average, and he threw out 25 percent of basestealers last year. He also has the versatility and athleticism to play second and third base when necessary.

    The Future: With the Dodgers trading Carlos Ruiz to the Mariners, Barnes should be Yasmani Grandal’s full-time backup in 2017 while also seeing time at second and third base. In another organization, he would be a starter.

    Read more at http://www.baseballamerica.com/minor...q54z1b8xBoi.99

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    DONOR BTS's Avatar
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    Bellinger's scouting report sounds like a poor man's Paul Goldschmidt, which is pretty great.
    Quote Originally Posted by Boxcar View Post
    Unfortunately, they really skimped out on the crickets on mine because they add a pretty flavourful crunch element on top of the coleslaw.

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    Will trade Yadier Alvarez for Jose De Leon!

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    Quote Originally Posted by NJH View Post
    Gimenez is a case-in-point for not drafting 16 year old signees unless their profile and tools explode off the page.

    You can wait a year for scouts to get a look and data to accumulate and still get most of these guys at decent value. You got Leodys for really good value this year.
    With Maitan off the board, and where my picks were, I really gave zero consideration to 2016 j2 IFA's. I figured I wanted at least 1-2 picks to impact this year or next. The probability of me being successful getting a player that is, is like 7 percent. That being said it's zero with any of them. Older Cubans would be exception obviously.

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    Quote Originally Posted by BTS View Post
    Bellinger's scouting report sounds like a poor man's Paul Goldschmidt, which is pretty great.
    Stats are weird for him. Super young for level, but never really dominated like you'd expect a 60 hit 70 power bat too. Also contact issues last year in the Cal league.

    We'll see!

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    Quote Originally Posted by King View Post
    Cody Bellinger

    SCOUTING GRADES
    Batting: 60
    Power: 70
    Speed: 50
    Defense: 70
    Arm: 60

    IIRC, I stole him pretty late in the draft too.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Dr. Dinger View Post
    IIRC, I stole him pretty late in the draft too.
    3 61 Atlanta Braves Josh Naylor (MIA - 1B)
    3 62 San Diego Padres Junior Fernandez (STL - RHP)
    3 63 Detroit Tigers Isranel Wilson (OF - ATL)
    3 64 Colorado Rockies Ke'Bryan Hayes (PIT - 3B)
    3 65 Washington Nationals Cody Bellinger (LAD - 1B)
    3 66 Pittsburgh Pirates Isan Diaz (ARI - SS)
    3 67 Pittsburgh Pirates Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B)
    3 68 Washington Nationals Harrison Bader (STL - OF)
    3 69 Tampa Bay Rays Edmundo Sosa (STL - SS)
    3 70 Toronto Blue Jays Yoan Lopez (ARI - RHP)
    3 71 Atlanta Braves Joe Musgrove (HOU - RHP)

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    Quote Originally Posted by King View Post
    3 61 Atlanta Braves Josh Naylor (MIA - 1B)
    3 62 San Diego Padres Junior Fernandez (STL - RHP)
    3 63 Detroit Tigers Isranel Wilson (OF - ATL)
    3 64 Colorado Rockies Ke'Bryan Hayes (PIT - 3B)
    3 65 Washington Nationals Cody Bellinger (LAD - 1B)
    3 66 Pittsburgh Pirates Isan Diaz (ARI - SS)
    3 67 Pittsburgh Pirates Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B)
    3 68 Washington Nationals Harrison Bader (STL - OF)
    3 69 Tampa Bay Rays Edmundo Sosa (STL - SS)
    3 70 Toronto Blue Jays Yoan Lopez (ARI - RHP)
    3 71 Atlanta Braves Joe Musgrove (HOU - RHP)

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    Quote Originally Posted by King View Post
    Andres Gimenez (SS - NYM)

    DM'd Ang on the twitter
    Sorry. 5 minutes

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    2015:
    5 140 Minnesota Twins Leodys Taveras (CF,OF - TEX)

    Twins dropped him, I assume?

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    Quote Originally Posted by Dr. Dinger View Post
    IIRC, I stole him pretty late in the draft too.
    Thanks for that BTW.
    Quote Originally Posted by gruber92 View Post
    Oh fuck off. Goins is a role player you dumb fuck.

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    Quote Originally Posted by SirBJay View Post
    Thanks for that BTW.
    You're welcome. Just don't ask about Bregman.

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    Quote Originally Posted by King View Post
    2015:
    5 140 Minnesota Twins Leodys Taveras (CF,OF - TEX)

    Twins dropped him, I assume?
    Must've. He was a FA
    People ask me what I do in winter when there's no baseball. I'll tell you what I do. I stare out the window and wait for spring. ~Rogers Hornsby

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    Texas Rangers selecciona a Taylor Trammell OF Reds

    Next Anthony Alford
    Quote Originally Posted by Boxcar View Post
    Asia's suicide rate is very high; I'll try to raise it a little bit next month.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Angrioter View Post
    Texas Rangers selecciona a Taylor Trammell OF Reds

    Next DJ Davis
    ftfy

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