With the draft one day away, let’s take a look at the full-season statistics for the college players in the Baseball America Top 200. Please note that these stats were assembled before the last weekend’s regional play, so the players on the teams that made it to the tournament will have marginally different statistics than what is below. But the impact of a few games for a position player or a single game as a pitcher is likely to be minimal when take in context of a season’s worth of stats. The green and red shading signify when a player is in the upper or lower 15 percent of a specific statistic.
• Carlos Rodon entered the season as the No. 1 player in the class based on a combination of his stuff and track record. But his year has largely not met the lofty expectations the industry had for him. While his stronghold on the top spot has slipped, he is considered a strong bet to go in the top four selections while also being something of a unique case study from a statistical perspective.
To put Rodon’s career and junior season in proper historical context, it was instructive to look at his aspirant (and likely) peer group, college pitchers selected in the top 10, a data set of 34 pitchers from 2004-2013.
College pitchers who warrant the investment of a top-10 overall selection typically are talented enough to make an immediate impact on campus and continue to improve upon that baseline performance. Rodon was no different as a freshman, emerging prominently into one of the best college pitchers in the country. For college pitchers, performance begets draft status, especially while lefthanded, and Rodon entered his junior season with one of the best statistical track records of the group, as well as plus stuff, after his stellar sophomore year.
Rodon boasted an elite strikeout rate of 12.51 as a sophomore, the second-highest rate of any pitcher with more than 25 innings pitched in the rotation, behind only David Price‘s 13.9 (NOTE: Thomas Diamond had a higher strikeout rate at 12.52 but started only three games. Casey Weathers struck out 19.13 but in only eight innings). Entering this season, Rodon was heralded as potentially the best college lefthander since Price, and the statistics back up that assertion. His strikeout-walk ratio (4.1) was the 10th best of the group and fifth for lefthanders, again behind Price and a trio of Danny Hultzen, Brian Matusz and Jeremy Sowers.
These pitchers who enter their junior seasons with high performance standards typically take that performance to new levels. That is where Rodon is different.
The median walk rate for the group was cut by 22 percent from freshman to sophomore year and another 20 percent as a junior. But Rodon’s control increases have been incremental, improving by five percent from freshman to sophomore year and 7.5 percent from sophomore year to junior year. While this was below-average for the group, 29 percent of the pitchers saw their walk rate increase or not improve by as much as Rodon.
The median strikeout per-nine increase from freshman year to sophomore year was 14 and 11 percent the next year. This is where Rodon’s performance diverges dramatically from the group because his strikeout rate fell by 15 percent from 12.5 to 10.9 as a junior. Although the group’s median strikeout rate was significantly lower than Rodon earlier in it college careers, its junior year strikeout rate (10.6) was nearly identical to Rodon (10.7). Only one pitcher who was in the rotation saw his strikeout rate shrink by as much or more than Rodon’s did (Greg Reynolds fits this description but was used out of the bullpen as a sophomore).
Rodon, whose strikeout-walk rate fell by eight percent, is one of six pitchers whose strikeout-walk ratio eroded as a junior. The other five are Jeff Niemann, Mike Pelfrey, Wade Townsend, Daniel Moskos and Drew Pomeranz.
Looking more granularly at Rodon’s (likely) direct peer group of top five pitches shows that the coveted arms that go at the top of the draft show even greater improvement than the group as a whole, improving their strikeout-walk ratio by an average of 35 percent compared to an eight percent reduction for Rodon.
Rodon’s numbers are strong but don’t jump out when comparing him to the rest of the 2014 college pitching crop. His strikeout per-nine (10.7) is 11th in the group of 55 college pitchers (80th percentile) who made the top 200 and his strikeout percent (27.9) is 13th. His 7.4 percent walk rate is exactly the median for the group. Rodon’s strikeout-walk rate of 3.77 also ranks 13th.
One of the knocks scouts have had against Rodon this season is that he has not improved as much as they would like and wonder how much improvement they can project him to make in pro ball. Statistically speaking, that is certainly the case. His junior year strikeout rate (10.7) is nearly identical to his freshman year (10.6) with incremental gains in his walk rate from, from 3.2 to 2.8.
• Vanderbilt righthander Tyler Beede began the season as the No. 3 college pitcher behind Rodon and Jeff Hoffman. He has electric stuff and the potential for three plus pitches. But his performance and control have not met expectations. Beede struggled in the SEC tournament but had one of the best starts of his season in regional play last week. His control has lagged behind his stuff throughout his career. His walks per nine this year (3.9) is the lowest of his career and is the bottom quartile of top 200. For his career, Beede has walked 4.6, the third highest rate of any college pitcher draft in the first round from 2009-2013, a group of 42 pitchers. The only higher walk rates were Alex Meyer (5.4) and Matt Harvey (4.7). His career strikeout-walk ratio (2.00) is lower than all but four pitchers: Eric Arnett (1.8), Chris Reed (1.97), Ryne Stanek (1.97) and Alex Meyer (1.99).
• Although he did not play in a power conference, Kennesaw State catcher Max Pentecost’s statistical year, especially for an up-the-middle player, is fairly remarkable, as he performed well in almost every offensive category. While much of his average was fueled by an unsustainable BABIP of .438 (and he has not shown a history of high BABIPs with an average of .329 from his first two years), he produced the highest batting average (.423/.477/.634) of any NCAA hitter in the top 200. Pentecost has controlled the strike zone extremely well while showing advanced bat-to-ball skills and above-average contact rates, striking out in 8.6 percent of his plate appearances, the sixth-lowest rate, with just as many walks as strikeouts. Pentecost has plus raw power and has hit for above-average power on contact, with an ISO of .211. The plus athlete has drawn comparisons to Jason Kendall as a catcher with plus wheels. He has stolen the sixth-most bases of any player with 16 bases in 18 tries (89 percent success rate), the most of any non-outfielder or Trea Turner. While most expect his raw speed to back up under the everyday rigors of catching in pro ball, the most sanguine evaluators believe his speed with play as at least plus at maturity because of his first-step quickness and instincts.
• Virginia Tech catcher Mark Zagunis has to enter the discussion when talking about athletic catchers with plus run tools. He has the advantage of playing on a turf field at home and put that to use, posting times below 4.1 seconds at his best from the right side. He is also tied with Pentecost at 16 steals in 19 tries (84 percent). Zagunis has an advanced approach at the plate, walking in 13 percent of his plate appearances while striking out in 8.0 percent, the fourth-lowest rate of any NCAA player. The righthanded-hitting Zagunis will flash raw power in batting practice and has a strong, physical build, but faces questions about how his power will play with the third-lowest ISO of any hitter at .096.
• Kentucky first baseman A.J. Reed’s power production this season is among the best in the new offensive era of college baseball and is college baseball’s version of a three-true-outcomes player. Reed, who leads the NCAA with 23 home runs, has an ISO of .417. The next highest ISO is Caleb Adam’s .325. Reed also walks at an above-average rate of 17.2 percent that ranked fourth, but there is some swing-and-miss to his game with the 16.8 percent strikeout rate, the seventh-highest rate. Reed has walked, struck out or hit a home run in 42 percent of his plate appearances, the highest rate by a significant margin.
• UC Irvine corner infielder Taylor Sparks faces a tough offensive profile because of his high strikeout rates. He has struck out in 23 percent of his plate appearances and 24.9 percent this season, the highest rate of any hitter by more than three percent. With such a high strikeout rate in college, his other offensive skills (on-base, power and average on contact) will have to be well above-average to overcome that deficiency. Despite having plus raw power, his other skills haven’t supported his strikeout-prone profile. His ISO this season (.185) is almost identical to the group median (.187), while playing in an offensive park (105 park factor) and his walk rate (9.7 percent) is a tick worse than the median (10.9). Hence, he is putting a tremendous amount of pressure on his ability to get hits on balls in player as a below-average runner. He has shown some ability to do that this year (.378 BABIP) and last year (.400) while acknowledging that is a very small sample (496 plate appearances).
• Pepperdine lefthander/outfielder Aaron Brown has had a strong two-way season and is considered a top-five round talent in both roles. As an outfielder he faces a tough offensive profile despite plus raw power that has produced an above-average ISO of .242. Brown offers minimal on-base ability with a 3.3 percent walk rate, the lowest of any hitter, and below-average contact frequency with a 20.5 percent strikeout rate. If Brown goes out as a position player, he is putting tremendous pressure on his power and ability to gets hits on contact.
• Fresno State outfielder Jordan Luplow faces a tough profile as a 6-foot-1, 195-pound, righthand-hitting corner outfielder without plus power. But he has shown the secondary skills necessary for that offensive profile, while improving his plate discipline dramatically. In his first two seasons, Luplow had produced low walk rates (5.6 percent) and high strikeout rates (18.5). But this season he cut his strikeout rate in half (8.4 percent, the fifth-best rate) more than doubled his walk rate to 13.7 percent while hitting for at least average or a tick better power (.232 ISO). Luplow is getting interest in the top three rounds with a chance to go better than that.
• Mississippi State lefthander Jacob Lindgren has put up Craig Kimbrel-type strikeout rates this year and has late helium. He has the highest strikeout rate this season (45.6 percent of hitters) for a rate of 16.4 per-nine, producing a 4.4 strikeout-walk ratio.
• Louisville righthander Nick Burdi is nipping on his heels in both strikeout categories with a 44.5 percent strikeout rate and 16.0 per-nine. His walks per-nine is nearly a full walk-and-a-half lower at 2.3, producing a 7.1 strikeout-walk rate.
• Lefthander Brandon Finnegan (Texas Christian) and Matt Imhof (Cal Poly), who have the two highest strikeout rates of any college starters, battled for the strikeout lead for the much of the year before the strikeout pace slowed down the stretch. They offer contrasting body types but produced nearly identical strikeout rates this season: Imhof (32.9 percent; 11.8 per-nine) and Finnegan (32.8; 11.8). Finnegan (2.6 per-nine) had superior control numbers to Imhof (3.8).
• While Evansville lefthander Kyle Freeland’s walk rate increased down the stretch, he still finished with the best control numbers of any college arm, walking 3.3 percent of hitters and 1.2 per-nine for a strikeout-walk ratio of 9.9. His strikeout rate of 32.1 percent was the third-highest of any college starter, behind Finnegan and Imhof, making the top three college starters by strikeout rate lefthanders and four of the top six (Sean Newcomb).
• Another lefthander with outstanding control is Miami lefthander Andrew Suarez, who has walked only 3.5 percent of hitters. His walk numbers are incrementally worse than Freeland, but better than every other college pitcher at 1.3 walks per-nine. Suarez saw a significant velocity increase last fall that he held through the early part of the season before dropping a little bit in the middle of the season. But his velocity has returned down the stretch, touching 96 while sitting 91-93. His strikeout rate (6.9) is below the group median (8.4).
• Although Arkansas righthander Chris Oliver has one of the best fastballs in the college ranks, sitting in the mid-90s and touching 98 at his best, production is less than expected given his pure stuff. His strikeout rate (5.6) is the fifth-lowest of the group and nearly three full strikeouts below the median (8.4).
• Notre Dame righthander Pat Connaughton is one of the best pitching athletes in the college game as a basketball player. His upside on the mound is considerable if he is solely dedicated to the craft, and his numbers mean much less than any other prospect because of his situation, but his athleticism has been slow to enter into production. Connaughton has walked more (5.8) than he has struck out (5.2) this season. He did show significant progress with his control by cutting his walk rate substantially as the season went on.
|Rk||Name||PA||AVG||OBP||SLG||SB||SBA||ISO||BABIP||BB||SO||BB %||SO %||SO/BB|
|8||Michael Conforto, of, Oregon State||251||.364||.518||.578||4||8||.214||.415||50||35||19.9%||13.9%||0.7|
|9||Trea Turner, ss, North Carolina State||257||.321||.418||.516||26||30||.195||.328||37||25||14.4%||9.7%||0.7|
|10||Max Pentecost, c, Kennesaw State||278||.423||.477||.634||16||18||.211||.438||24||24||8.6%||8.6%||1.0|
|14||Bradley Zimmer, of, San Francisco||258||.368||.461||.573||21||32||.205||.413||31||34||12.0%||13.2%||1.1|
|17||Kyle Schwarber, c/1b, Indiana||260||.340||.450||.623||10||13||.283||.345||41||27||15.8%||10.4%||0.7|
|29||Casey Gillaspie, 1b, Wichita State||271||.389||.520||.682||8||8||.293||.396||58||28||21.4%||10.3%||0.5|
|30||Alex Blandino, 3b, Stanford||236||.306||.396||.541||2||3||.235||.295||26||26||11.0%||11.0%||1.0|
|31||Derek Fisher, of, Virginia||138||.283||.341||.425||4||7||.142||.311||9||18||6.5%||13.0%||2.0|
|41||A.J. Reed, 1b/lhp, Kentucky||273||.351||.491||.768||0||1||.417||.354||47||46||17.2%||16.8%||1.0|
|43||Mike Papi, of/1b, Virginia||262||.289||.442||.487||6||9||.198||.307||51||41||19.5%||15.6%||0.8|
|56||Sam Travis, 1b, Indiana||255||.342||.408||.561||8||13||.219||.351||22||25||8.6%||9.8%||1.1|
|64||Matt Chapman, 3b/rhp, Cal State Fullerton||233||.321||.418||.516||6||8||.195||.331||24||25||10.3%||10.7%||1.0|
|69||Brian Anderson, 2b/of, Arkansas||271||.311||.384||.469||9||11||.158||.335||19||13||7.0%||4.8%||0.7|
|74||Aramis Garcia, c, Florida International||195||.365||.441||.604||4||5||.239||.372||25||23||12.8%||11.8%||0.9|
|86||Grayson Greiner, c, South Carolina||232||.328||.403||.515||0||0||.187||.356||27||36||11.6%||15.5%||1.3|
|87||Taylor Sparks, 3b/1b, UC Irvine||257||.290||.375||.475||7||15||.185||.378||25||64||9.7%||24.9%||2.6|
|89||Aaron Brown, lhp/of, Pepperdine||239||.320||.360||.562||5||8||.242||.356||8||49||3.3%||20.5%||6.1|
|93||Dylan Davis, of/rhp, Oregon State||245||.286||.343||.429||4||8||.143||.296||20||28||8.2%||11.4%||1.4|
|102||Connor Joe, c/1b, San Diego||264||.367||.462||.606||3||6||.239||.376||32||24||12.1%||9.1%||0.8|
|103||Jordan Luplow, of, Fresno State||262||.377||.475||.609||10||14||.232||.381||36||22||13.7%||8.4%||0.6|
|107||Taylor Gushue, c, Florida||261||.323||.385||.477||1||1||.154||.340||23||35||8.8%||13.4%||1.5|
|111||Mark Zagunis, c, Virginia Tech||251||.330||.426||.426||16||19||.096||.351||32||20||12.7%||8.0%||0.6|
|117||Nick Torres, of, Cal Poly||252||.323||.375||.478||4||8||.155||.335||12||24||4.8%||9.5%||0.8|
|118||J.D. Davis, of/3b/1b/rhp, Cal State Fullerton||254||.338||.425||.521||7||7||.183||.416||32||49||12.6%||19.3%||1.5|
|123||Austin Byler, 3b/1b, Nevada||263||.326||.420||.624||7||11||.298||.356||25||48||9.5%||18.3%||1.9|
|131||Jose Trevino, c/3b, Oral Roberts||256||.304||.359||.491||4||4||.187||.302||20||25||7.8%||9.8%||1.3|
|133||Brett Austin, c, North Carolina State||247||.344||.414||.516||8||9||.172||.371||27||29||10.9%||11.7%||1.1|
|134||Michael Russell, ss, North Carolina||258||.345||.430||.505||13||18||.160||.373||29||26||11.2%||10.1%||0.9|
|139||Austin Slater, of, Stanford||220||.349||.400||.497||5||6||.148||.376||16||23||7.3%||10.5%||1.4|
|150||Joey Pankake, 3b/lf, South Carolina||240||.307||.396||.434||4||8||.127||.315||27||19||11.3%||7.9%||0.7|
|160||Eudor Garcia, 3B, El Paso (Texas) CC||213||.460||.512||.873||3||4||.413||.445||20||13||9.4%||6.1%||0.7|
|162||Greg Allen, of, San Diego State||288||.310||.392||.391||25||30||.081||.345||29||31||10.1%||10.8%||1.1|
|163||Shane Zeile, c, UCLA||248||.324||.401||.421||5||9||.097||.378||21||38||8.5%||15.3%||1.8|
|165||Brandon Downes, of, Virginia||224||.218||.324||.372||9||11||.154||.231||24||39||10.7%||17.4%||1.6|
|168||Skyler Ewing, c/1b, Rice||265||.330||.398||.496||0||0||.166||.351||27||34||10.2%||12.8%||1.3|
|170||Richard Prigatano, of, Long Beach State||231||.314||.430||.404||18||20||.090||.374||34||35||14.7%||15.2%||1.0|
|177||Michael Katz, 1b, William & Mary||281||.363||.445||.646||0||1||.283||.393||32||43||11.4%||15.3%||1.3|
|178||Austin Cousino, of, Kentucky||280||.298||.355||.435||17||18||.137||.327||11||38||3.9%||13.6%||3.5|
|190||Caleb Adams, of, Louisiana-Lafayette||249||.386||.504||.711||5||9||.325||.475||38||53||15.3%||21.3%||1.4|
|3||Carlos Rodon, lhp, North Carolina State||98.7||419||31||117||7.4%||27.9%||2.83||10.67||3.77||2.01||.323|
|5||Kyle Freeland, lhp, Evansville||99.7||399||13||128||3.3%||32.1%||1.17||11.56||9.85||1.90||.324|
|7||Aaron Nola, rhp, Louisiana State||109.0||417||26||127||6.2%||30.5%||2.15||10.49||4.88||1.49||.243|
|11||Sean Newcomb, lhp, Hartford||93.3||358||38||106||10.6%||29.6%||3.66||10.22||2.79||1.25||.241|
|13||Jeff Hoffman, rhp, East Carolina||67.3||278||20||72||7.2%||25.9%||2.67||9.62||3.60||2.94||.277|
|15||Tyler Beede, rhp, Vanderbilt||98.3||418||43||106||10.6%||26.0%||3.94||9.70||2.46||3.20||.276|
|18||Brandon Finnegan, lhp, Texas Christian||84.0||335||24||110||7.2%||32.8%||2.57||11.79||4.58||2.14||.311|
|24||Erick Fedde, rhp, UNLV||76.7||306||21||82||6.9%||26.8%||2.47||9.63||3.90||1.76||.285|
|25||Nick Howard, rhp, Virginia||28.3||116||12||50||10.3%||43.1%||3.81||15.88||4.17||2.22||.308|
|36||Nick Burdi, rhp, Louisville||32.0||128||8||57||6.3%||44.5%||2.25||16.03||7.13||0.56||.230|
|38||Luke Weaver, rhp, Florida State||101.3||402||22||81||5.5%||20.1%||1.95||7.19||3.68||2.66||.264|
|45||Michael Cederoth, rhp, San Diego State||51.3||215||28||55||13.0%||25.6%||4.91||9.64||1.96||2.28||.270|
|50||Jacob Lindgren, lhp, Mississippi State||51.0||204||21||93||10.3%||45.6%||3.71||16.41||4.43||0.88||.238|
|58||Matt Imhof, lhp, Cal Poly||91.7||365||38||120||10.4%||32.9%||3.73||11.78||3.16||2.55||.299|
|61||Brett Graves, rhp, Missouri||93.0||394||18||64||4.6%||16.2%||1.74||6.19||3.56||3.87||.311|
|66||Chris Oliver, rhp, Arkansas||88.3||352||30||55||8.5%||15.6%||3.06||5.60||1.83||2.45||.242|
|67||Jake Stinnett, rhp, Maryland||104.0||425||26||123||6.1%||28.9%||2.25||10.64||4.73||2.6||.252|
|71||Chris Ellis, rhp, Mississippi||95.3||403||29||54||7.2%||13.4%||2.74||5.10||1.86||2.17||.284|
|75||Andrew Suarez, lhp, Miami||100.7||423||15||77||3.5%||18.2%||1.34||6.88||5.13||3.22||.301|
|75||James Norwood, rhp, Saint Louis||94.0||389||28||64||7.2%||16.5%||2.68||6.13||2.29||2.68||.276|
|78||Zech Lemond, rhp, Rice||51.3||213||15||49||7.0%||23.0%||2.63||8.59||3.27||1.4||.266|
|82||Austin Gomber, lhp, Florida Atlantic||77.3||333||15||72||4.5%||21.6%||1.75||8.38||4.80||3.26||.311|
|83||Spencer Turnbull, rhp, Alabama||82.0||340||27||66||7.9%||19.4%||2.96||7.24||2.44||3.07||.238|
|89||Aaron Brown, lhp/of, Pepperdine||100.7||401||34||96||8.5%||23.9%||3.04||8.58||2.82||2.24||.290|
|90||Daniel Gossett, rhp, Clemson||101.3||407||30||102||7.4%||25.1%||2.66||9.06||3.40||1.78||.246|
|91||Jace Fry, lhp, Oregon State||113.7||446||29||94||6.5%||21.1%||2.30||7.44||3.24||1.43||.243|
|94||Wyatt Strahan, rhp, Southern California||104.3||456||49||89||10.7%||19.5%||4.23||7.68||1.82||3.28||.301|
|97||Jake Cosart, rhp, Seminole State (Fla.) JC||64.0||23||67||NA||NA||3.23||9.42||2.91||5.34||NA|
|101||Eric Skoglund, lhp, Central Florida||110.0||440||27||94||6.1%||21.4%||2.21||7.69||3.48||2.54||.273|
|112||Dillon Peters, lhp, Texas||80.3||334||21||53||6.3%||15.9%||2.35||5.94||2.52||2.13||.286|
|113||Adam Ravenelle, rhp, Vanderbilt||33.3||130||14||32||10.8%||24.6%||3.78||8.64||2.29||1.35||.202|
|114||A.J. Vanegas, rhp, Stanford||33.3||136||10||23||7.4%||16.9%||2.70||6.21||2.30||2.16||.275|
|120||Jordan Montgomery, lhp, South Carolina||92.0||389||29||86||7.5%||22.1%||2.84||8.41||2.97||3.52||.308|
|122||Sam Howard, lhp, Georgia Southern||86.7||352||18||84||5.1%||23.9%||1.87||8.72||4.67||2.6||.306|
|125||Jalen Beeks, lhp, Arkansas||76.7||303||18||59||5.9%||19.5%||2.11||6.93||3.28||2.11||.283|
|126||Chris Diaz, lhp, Miami||93.7||402||38||80||9.5%||19.9%||3.65||7.69||2.11||2.31||.298|
|128||Jordan Foley, rhp, Central Michigan||97.7||441||28||81||6.3%||18.4%||2.58||7.46||2.89||3.69||.316|
|129||Pat Connaughton, rhp, Notre Dame||62.0||277||40||36||14.4%||13.0%||5.81||5.23||0.90||3.92||.266|
|136||Sam Coonrod, rhp, Southern Illinois||84.7||373||47||77||12.6%||20.6%||5.00||8.19||1.64||2.87||.283|
|137||Jeremy Rhoades, rhp, Illinois State||76.7||323||25||92||7.7%||28.5%||2.94||10.80||3.68||2.35||.320|
|140||Josh Prevost, rhp, Seton Hall||116.3||440||20||111||4.5%||25.2%||1.55||8.59||5.55||1.62||.203|
|141||Ryan Butler, rhp, Charlotte||83.0||372||27||49||7.3%||13.2%||2.93||5.31||1.81||3.47||.314|
|142||Max Povse, rhp, UNC Greensboro||59.3||360||27||81||7.5%||22.5%||4.10||12.29||3.00||4.99||.401|
|143||Daniel Mengden, rhp, Texas A&M||101.3||442||27||94||6.1%||21.3%||2.40||8.35||3.48||3.55||.308|
|144||Sam Clay, lhp, Georgia Tech||54.3||221||28||63||12.7%||28.5%||4.64||10.44||2.25||1.33||.280|
|147||Brent Jones, rhp, Cornell||50.3||213||13||47||6.1%||22.1%||2.32||8.40||3.62||2.5||.297|
|155||Jake Reed, rhp, Oregon||34.7||134||15||32||11.2%||23.9%||3.89||8.31||2.13||2.08||.229|
|156||Tyler Willman, rhp, Western Illinois||83.7||381||50||63||13.1%||16.5%||5.38||6.78||1.26||3.66||.307|
|157||Mason McCullough, rhp, Lander (S.C.)||61.7||56||85||NA||NA||8.17||12.41||1.52||4.09||NA|
|158||Cy Sneed, rhp, Dallas Baptist||98.0||420||34||78||8.1%||18.6%||3.12||7.16||2.29||3.67||.296|
|159||John Curtiss, rhp, Texas||32.3||137||13||24||9.5%||17.5%||3.62||6.68||1.85||2.51||.265|
|164||Jordan Brink, rhp, Fresno State||84.7||365||44||62||12.1%||17.0%||4.68||6.59||1.41||2.87||.248|
|167||Mitch Watrous, rhp, Utah||96.7||410||26||76||6.3%||18.5%||2.42||7.08||2.92||3.91||.288|
|174||Colin Welmon, rhp, Loyola Marymount||106.3||424||19||58||4.5%||13.7%||1.61||4.91||3.05||2.37||.257|
|181||Reed Reilly, rhp, Cal Poly||43.0||165||17||52||10.3%||31.5%||3.56||10.88||3.06||1.67||.219|