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Thursday, December 08, 2016

Rule 5 Draft Expanded Preview | BaseballAmerica.com

What do the Padres know that everybody else doesn’t know?

Yimmi Brasoban, rhp, Padres: Brasoban ranked 19th in the Padres system a year ago. The Padres’ system is significantly deeper this year, but it is still a surprise that San Diego left the hard-throwing righthander unprotected as he has two major league pitches (a 95-98 mph fastball and an excellent slider) and he has Double-A experience. Brasoban’s control wavers at times, but with an ability to eat up righthanded hitters (who hit .190/.292/.238 against him in Double-A), he is a very intriguing potential pick.

Jim Furtado Posted: December 08, 2016 at 08:40 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, rule 5 draft

Trading Top 10 Prospects Carries Risk, But Also A Reward | BaseballAmerica.com

Moncada will assuredly again rank in the top five of next February’s Top 100 Prospects and he will be in the discussion for No. 1 overall. Since 2000, there have been eight other players who were traded away during the season/offseason in which they were ranked among the Top 10 Prospects by Baseball America.

image: http://www.baseballamerica.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/Top-100.png

top-100Of those eight, there have been hits and misses, but generally those traded prospects were very productive big leaguers. Only one of those eight, Jesus Montero, has failed to post at least one season of 3+ Wins Above Replacement (using Baseball Reference’s WAR).

Jim Furtado Posted: December 08, 2016 at 05:37 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, trades

Sunday, December 04, 2016

Pittsburgh Pirates prospects Josh Bell and Tyler Glasnow rise to the top of team’s Organization All-Stars | MiLB.com News | The Official Site of Minor League Baseball

Right-handed starter—Tyler Glasnow, Altoona (2 games), Indianapolis (20 games), Pittsburgh (7 games): Glasnow rang up 144 strikeouts over 116 2/3 innings in the Minors to pace the organization for the second straight year. While he compiled a 1.93 ERA and .176 opponents’ average in the Minors, the 6-foot-8, 220-pound hurler also issued 5.2 walks per nine innings. However, his command improved as the year went on, especially after making the jump to the Majors in July and September.

“I think there were points where his age became a factor,” Treanor said. “He tried to strike everybody out, and then once he settled in and got to Pittsburgh and understood that he just needs to force contact and not try to strike everybody out, you saw some flashes of what he can be.”

Jim Furtado Posted: December 04, 2016 at 09:52 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: pirates, prospects

Wednesday, November 30, 2016

2016 Arizona Fall League Top 20 Prospects | BaseballAmerica.com

Intriguing profile.

4. Cody Bellinger, 1b/of, Glendale (Dodgers)

Bellinger’s prospect stock continues to rise as his lean body gains strength, helping his swing work better. He was Glendale’s most productive hitter this fall, producing a .314/.424/.557 slash line, with three home runs in 70 at-bats with 14 walks. With above-average bat speed and plenty of leverage in his swing, Bellinger, 21, projects to eventually have plus power. The consensus among AFL scouts is that his first base defense grades as plus, or even plus-plus, with one observer calling it Gold Glove caliber. His athleticism also plays in center field, where he is an average defender with an average arm.


Read more at http://www.baseballamerica.com/minors/2016-arizona-fall-league-top-20-prospects/#3eOqSRPQzySEuIIO.99

Jim Furtado Posted: November 30, 2016 at 06:55 AM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, prospects

Tuesday, November 29, 2016

The Next Big Leaguers: MLB’s future stars | MLB.com

They pick five standouts.

I was joined by fellow MLBPipeline.com reporter Jim Callis, Jesse Sanchez from MLB.com and LasMayores.com, D-backs broadcaster and SiriusXM host Mike Ferrin and MLB.com columnist and MLB Network Insider Tracy Ringlosby. Here are the five players we focused on in the first edition of “The Next Big Leaguers:”

Jim Furtado Posted: November 29, 2016 at 06:27 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects

Monday, November 28, 2016

Hunter Greene Climbs To The Top | BaseballAmerica.com

The next, next big thing.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 28, 2016 at 06:58 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: amateurs, hunter greene, prospects

Friday, November 25, 2016

Matt Chapman, Franklin Barreto top Oakland A’s farm system in 2016 | MiLB.com News | The Official Site of Minor League Baseball

Shortstop—Franklin Barreto, Midland (119 games), Nashville (four games): While scouts grade Barreto’s speed as average, the A’s top prospect contradicted that notion by stealing 30 bases to lead Oakland Minor Leaguers. But after also being caught stealing 17 times, Christenson sees plenty of room for improvement.

“He definitely has above-average speed. I think he’s a daring baserunner. He’s trying to figure out when is the best times for him to run,” the manager said. “I think that’s the main thing he needs to work on, picking better spots and reading slide steps and understanding when he has a better chance to be called safe when he does attempt to steal bases.”

After a slow first half, Barreto became more patient at the plate, working a career-best 36 walks with a .284 average across the two levels.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 25, 2016 at 08:06 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: athletics, prospects

Wednesday, November 23, 2016

Arizona Fall League’s top 25 prospects in 2016 | MLB.com

Well, a comp like this will get your attention.

3. Eloy Jimenez, OF, Mesa (Cubs No. 2): Another precocious 19-year-old, Jimenez wasn’t as spectacular in Arizona as he was when he starred at the SiriusXM All-Star Futures Game and won the Class A Midwest League MVP award this summer. Yet he still exhibited as high a power ceiling as any Fall Leaguer, with scouts comparing his upside with Giancarlo Stanton’s.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 23, 2016 at 06:46 PM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, prospects

New York Mets prospects Amed Rosario, Dominic Smith are rising through the ranks | MiLB.com News | The Official Site of Minor League Baseball

Shortstop—Amed Rosario, St. Lucie (66 games), Binghamton (54 games): Despite being three years younger than the average position player at Double-A, Rosario flashed signs of being a future franchise cornerstone in 2016.

“Going back to last year when he was with us for the playoffs, I was impressed with his approach at the plate,” Lopez said. “Then this season, there was a big improvement in how he put together his at-bats. He did not miss a beat this season.”

After a wonderful start to the season with St. Lucie in which he hit .309 in 66 games, the Mets moved Rosario to Binghamton on June 23. The 20-year-old continued to excel in the Eastern League, and even though his season was interrupted by a couple of stints on the disabled list, Rosario put together a slash line of .341/.392/.481 with two homers and 31 RBIs in 54 games.

As good as his numbers looked on paper, his manager at Binghamton was even more encouraged by how Rosario’s entire game has come together.

“When you’re watching Amed run the bases, whether it’s going from first to third or from home to second, it’s pretty impressive to watch,” Lopez added. “Then you see him in the field and everything goes so smoothly, like there’s no effort involved. He plays with flash but is under control the whole time.”

Jim Furtado Posted: November 23, 2016 at 08:53 AM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: mets, prospects

Saturday, November 19, 2016

Left-hander Stephen Gonsalves, shortstop Nick Gordon lead Minnesota Twins Organization All-Stars | MiLB.com News | The Official Site of Minor League Baseball

Has Gonsalves really moved ahead of Berrios?

Left-handed starting pitcher—Stephen Gonsalves, Fort Myers (11 games, 11 starts), Chattanooga (13 games, 13 starts): The 6-foot-5 southpaw followed a breakout season with an equally impressive 2016, holding opponents to a .179 average over 140 innings across two levels and going 13-5 with a 2.06 ERA.

“I think he’s progressing,” said Lookouts pitching coach Ivan Arteaga, who also worked with Gonsalves at Cedar Rapids in 2014 and Fort Myers in 2015 and is paired with him again in the Arizona Fall League. “He’s very competitive and he’s very deceptive. He’s always got a pitch in mind. He understands hitters and he knows himself and he knows how to get people out. He did everything we asked him to do and more.”

Jim Furtado Posted: November 19, 2016 at 08:58 AM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, twins

MLB Catchers’ Workloads Keep Decreasing | BaseballAmerica.com

Rewind to the 1960s and 1970s and ironmen such Randy Hundley and Ted Simmons would regularly catch 150-plus games in a season. Hundley even caught a hard-to-comprehend, MLB-record 160 games in 1968. By the 1980s and 1990s, it was more common to see Jason Kendall or other league leaders top 140 games, although Todd Hundley (son of Randy) did live up to his lineage with 150 games caught in 1996 and Brad Ausmus caught 150 in 2000.

That 150 games caught in the final year of the 20th century did mark the end of an era. No catcher has caught 150 regular season games since. Nowadays, the 140-game catcher is a very rare sight. Where there were three in one season as recently as 2008, there have been only three in the past six seasons combined. In 2016, Yadier Molina was the only catcher to catch more than 130 games. Only seven catchers caught 120+ games.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 19, 2016 at 08:56 AM | 33 comment(s)
  Beats: catching, prospects

Friday, November 18, 2016

Toolshed: Yankees’ Gleyber Torres, Reds’ Zach Vincej top list of AFL standouts | MiLB.com

Yankees SS Gleyber Torres, Scottsdale: New York’s No. 2 prospect began his first offseason in the Yankees system in the Fall League as a 19-year-old who hasn’t played above Class A Advanced. He’s performed beyond his years over the past six weeks, finishing with a league-best .403 average, .513 on-base percentage and 1.158 OPS—not to mention an impressive 8/14 K/BB ratio. After entering 2016 with five career homers, Torres broke out in the power department with 11 long balls over the summer and added three more in Arizona. The Dominican Republic native also split his time between his natural position of shortstop and second base—a position he had only played once before in the Minors—to increase his versatility entering the upper Minors in 2017. Long considered a good talent, this might be the official coming out party for MLB.com’s No. 17 overall prospect.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 18, 2016 at 11:47 AM | 24 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects

Thursday, November 17, 2016

Prospects added to 40-man or exposed to Rule 5 | MLB.com

MLB.com lists the top 30 prospects from each team who are eligible for the Rule 5 Draft if not added to a 40-Man Roster.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 17, 2016 at 10:36 AM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects

2017 Detroit Tigers Top 10 Prospects | BaseballAmerica.com

Matt Manning is number one.

Scouting Report: As a basketball standout, Manning comes equipped with long levers and an athletic frame. Those traits help him on the mound, too, where he shows more coordination in his delivery than other pitchers with long arms and legs. His delivery can get a touch across his body at times, but he also creates deception and gets enough extension to the point that one evaluator said it looked like the 6-foot-6 righthander was shaking hands with his catcher. And although the Tigers believe Manning has plenty of projection left in his frame, there are evaluators outside the organization who think his body is nearly maxed out in its present state. Manning’s fastball sat at 96-97 mph during the summer but was clocked at 93-94 with hints of the upper 90s and life through the zone during instructional league. He’s backs up his fastball with a spike curveball and a changeup that both have potential but also need refinement. Tigers coaches have seen rotation and sharpness from Manning’s breaking ball as well as the ability to land it in the zone or bury it for a chase pitch. He will cast his curveball at times and needs to develop overall consistency with it. He had his changeup in high school but, as is the case with a lot of big-time high school arms, didn’t need to use it very often because his fastball and curveball were enough to overpower prep hitters. He throws his changeup with the same arm speed and slot as his fastball, but it can get too firm at times and lose effectiveness. The Tigers believe that once Manning learns to harness his changeup and impart consistent separation from his fastball, it has the potential to be an average to above-average pitch, and Tigers coaches were pleased with its progress toward the end of the instructional league. Team officials also have spoken highly about how teachable Manning is and how well he takes to coaching.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 17, 2016 at 06:56 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, tigers

Tuesday, November 15, 2016

Scouting Lourdes Gurriel and Three Other Cuban Prospects | FanGraphs Baseball

The reports I’ve gotten from international scouts regarding Gurriel are solid, if unspectacular. Scouts see the physical talent to play at second, third, or the corner outfield and one source with whom I spoke thought he’d have a chance of playing center field with reps. His arm is plus and he’s an average runner (above-average underway) with passable defensive actions on the infield.

Offensively, it’s been a while since scouts have seen Gurriel in an in-game setting and his timing against live pitching has come into question. Timing is going to be especially important for Gurriel, whose swing can get long due to lever length and features more of a ground-ball plane than it does the sort of loft typically associated with corner-worthy power. He has above-average raw pop but scouts are concerned that he might not tap into it due to contact issues and the bat path. Gurriel’s measurables indicate that the body has more to give and that he might grow into more power as he ages, but he’s already 23 and his older brother Yulieski has remained lean into his 30s, so most scouts think the cement on the body is dry.

The tool profile here is well rounded but not spectacular, fringe to average hit and game power. If that kind of bat can play all over the field then that would be quite valuable — and Gurriel did indeed play second, third, short, and left field in 2015, his final year of pro ball in Cuba. Of the 56 games he played that year, 40 of them came in left. Yahoo!’s Jeff Passan tweeted that Toronto currently expects him to start 2017 in Double-A, where he’ll play shortstop to start. Passan implied the corner outfield was a realistic destination but it was unclear whether or not that assessment was independent of the team’s thinking. Either way, I agree.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 15, 2016 at 08:25 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: lourdes gurriel, prospects

Monday, November 14, 2016

2017 Kansas City Royals Top 10 Prospects | BaseballAmerica.com

Staumont at #1 in Baseball America?

MLB Pipeline ranks him 10th. The biggest issue is clearly his control.
MLB Pipeline’s Scouting grades: Fastball: 80 | Curveball: 50 | Changeup: 45 | Control: 40 | Overall: 45

Here’s what they had to say about him.

Staumont can maintain a mid-90s fastball into the late innings as starter, work in the upper 90s as a reliever and hit 102 mph with riding life. He also can run a two-seamer into the high 90s with heavy sink. He has ace-caliber stuff when he can locate his pitches, backing up his heat with a hard downer curveball and a changeup with splitter action.

The problem for Staumont is that he rarely locates his pitches because he has trouble keeping his mechanics in sync. He has below-average control and even worse command, which means he’ll probably wind up as a reliever rather than a starter. If he can find the strike zone on a consistent basis, he could become a closer.

This is BA’s take.

1. Josh Staumont, rhp |

SCOUTING GRADES
Fastball: 70.
Curveball: 60.
Changeup: 40.
Control: 45.

Based on 20-80 scouting scale—where 50 represents major league average—and future projection rather than present tools.

Scouting Report: Staumont creates extremely easy top-of-the-scale velocity. He’s touched triple digits with a delivery that looks almost effortless. Staumont’s right arm has allowed him to pitch successfully at a level beyond his current understanding of the craft. This year his understanding of pitching started to catch up to his stuff, although it still has a ways to go before he’s consistently setting up hitters. His plus-plus four-seamer sits anywhere from 92-98 as a starter and has touched 102 when working out of the bullpen. It is a rather true pitch without much life. The only thing keeping it from an 80 grade is its lack of life. He also throws a two-seamer with sink, but the Royals have had him focus on commanding the four-seamer first before letting him rely on the harder-to-control two-seamer. His 11-to-5 curveball isn’t consistent but is a plus pitch at some point in most every outing and will flash plus-plus at its best. His changeup is below-average and he uses it more at this point because he knows he needs to rather than because it’s a reliable weapon. Staumont’s control improved as the season progressed in part because of a mechanical tweak. He now brings his hands above his head in his windup instead of the simple hand break he used earlier. It improved his timing. He is focused on using his legs in his delivery more instead of the “tall and fall” delivery he used in college. He is somewhat stiff, which limits his below-average control and command and his ability to diagnose and correct delivery issues quickly as they crop up. Staumont has work to do on holding runners. He was easy to steal on and four of his five errors in 2016 came on errant pickoff throws.

 

Jim Furtado Posted: November 14, 2016 at 10:19 AM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, royals

Sunday, November 13, 2016

Cody Bellinger continues power display in AFL - True Blue LA

I’m a big believer in Bellinger.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 13, 2016 at 08:51 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, dodgers, prospects

Tuesday, November 08, 2016

Baseball Prospectus | 2017 Prospects: Atlanta Braves Top 10 Prospects

There is a new sheriff in town. Ranking Ronald Acuna number 2, Ozzie Albies number 3, and Kevin Maitan at number 8 is quite confusing to me. It will be interesting to see how the other lists play out.

2. Ronald Acuna, CF
DOB: 12/18/1997
Height/Weight: 6’0” 180 lbs.
Bats/Throws: R/R
Drafted/Acquired: Signed out of Venezuela in 2014 for $100,000
Previous Ranking(s): N/A
2016 Stats: .311/.387/.432, 4 HR, 14 SB in 40 games at Low-A Rome

The Good: Flashes all five tools with quick-twitch ability at an up-the-middle position. Despite average size, there’s plus power and even more raw because of explosive hands and lower half. Also shows advanced tracking and pitch recognition for age and above-average to plus speed.

The Bad: Center field defense remains more projection than results, and his future in center isn’t guaranteed. Swing can get slightly long from high hands and long stride that affects his bat plane at times and leaves the future hit tool around a low 50. Could be a moment-of-truth period with his swing in the upper levels that requires an adjustment.

The Irrelevant: Acuna Matata, roughly translated, means “no worries, I’m going to hit 10 straight bombs in batting practice.”

The Role:

OFP 70—All-star center fielder
Likely 55—Above-average outfielder

The Risks: Acuna suffered a torn thumb ligament but recovered well late in the season, so the injury appears to be past him. The main question is his future defensive home. His value could take a slight hit with a move off center, but many believe he’ll be able to stick up the middle. His swing could also be exposed a little against advanced pitching, but his tracking skills should serve him well. —David Lee

Major league ETA: 2019

Ben Carsley’s Fantasy Take: We’re two players in and I’m already pouring cold water all over your prospect flames. Look, I get it. Acuna’s power/speed/athleticism combo gives him an OF1 ceiling, and OF1s win leagues. Plus, you have to get in early on players like Acuna or you’re not going to get in on them at all. Just be mindful of how long it’s going to take Acuna to get to the majors, how little playing time he has under his belt, and how far his hit tool has to go. The ceiling here makes Acuna a very good fantasy prospect, but his value is capped by a long lead time and a low floor.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 08, 2016 at 01:34 PM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: braves, prospects

Sunday, November 06, 2016

Top performers from AFL Fall Stars Game | MLB.com

MLB needs more of the AFL on television.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 06, 2016 at 10:27 AM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects

Friday, November 04, 2016

Prospecting on the Beautiful Island

As the game of baseball continues to globalize, major league organizations are looking beyond the prospect hotbeds in the Americas. For many organizations, this includes scouting in Taiwan, which 16th-century Portuguese sailors dubbed Formosa, “The Beautiful Island,” owing to its natural fusion of green fields, forest ranges, mountain tops and water bodies.
The San Diego Padres, for example, recently signed Taiwanese pitcher Wen-Hua Sung, who turned 20 in September. Sung, whom the local media dubbed “Junior Hero” when he represented Chinese Taipei in the 2009 Little League World Series finals, also pitched on the 2013 IBAUF under-18 World Cup team.

As the first Asian amateur signee in the club’s 47-year history, Sung said in Mandarin Chinese that it makes him feel “happy because, as the first one, there must be more people in the future…If they have the ability, they can come here.”

This also generates fan interest. When watching other Taiwanese play internationally, “people unite,” the right-hander said. Prior to Sung, other players from the island included Wei-Yin Chen, Chin-Feng Chen, C.C. Lee, Chien-Ming Wang, Chin-Hui Tsao, Hong-Chih Kuo, and Chin-Lung Hu.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: November 04, 2016 at 04:59 PM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: international, prospects, taiwan

Wednesday, November 02, 2016

Arizona Fall League Fall Stars Rosters | BaseballAmerica.com

I already have my DVR set.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 02, 2016 at 09:05 PM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, prospects

Ranking the top 10 Red Sox prospects

Alex Speier’s top ten.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 02, 2016 at 01:29 PM | 4 comment(s)
  Beats: prospects, red sox

Philadelphia Phillies win MiLBY for Best Farm System; New York Yankees secure fan vote | MiLB.com News | The Official Site of Minor League Baseball

Hope in Philly?

These deals were a considerable factor, though not the only one, in improving the Philadelphia system to the point where, two years after finishing at the bottom, it finished 482-348 for the best winning percentage (.581) among National League organizations and second in all of baseball. (Seattle had a .590 winning percentage.) For that overall performance, which netted five domestic affiliates a trip to the playoffs, and for their depth of quality prospects, the Phillies earned the 2016 Best Farm System MiLBY Award.

Jim Furtado Posted: November 02, 2016 at 06:42 AM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: minors, prospects

Monday, October 31, 2016

Arizona Fall League Fall Stars Game rosters | MLB.com

Set your DVRs.

The AFL’s version of the Futures Game will take place at Surprise Stadium at 5 p.m. local time (8 p.m. ET) and will be broadcast on MLB Network and streamed live MLB.com and once again will feature many of the game’s top prospects. A total of 16 members of MLBPipeline.com’s Top 100 prospects list are on the rosters released by the league on Monday, with an additional 21 players from team Top 30s to once again make the Fall Stars Game a veritable who’s who for prospects.

Jim Furtado Posted: October 31, 2016 at 02:09 PM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, prospects

Friday, October 14, 2016

10 Player-Development Storylines To Follow At The Arizona Fall League

Taylor Ward, C, Angels

The Angels’ selection of Ward in the first round of the 2015 draft had many industry observers scratching their heads due to concerns about the bat being good enough to make him more than a backup catcher. Though he impressed in the Midwest League during his first pro season, he underwhelmed when he moved up to the high Class A California League this year as his plate approach appeared less advanced than it had before. In addition to handling himself against better pitching in the AFL, he’ll be tasked with refining his receiving skills and improving upon the finer points of game-calling.

Jim Furtado Posted: October 14, 2016 at 01:18 PM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: afl, prospects

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