How The Positions Stack Up Year-By-Year


ADDITIONAL TOP 100 PROSPECTS COVERAGE

Top 100 Prospects: The grandaddy of all prospect lists turns 21
Jim Callis Column:
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Seeing where unsigned players would fit in the Top 100
Comps:
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We ask scouts for comps on this year’s Terrific Trio
Hard To Pick:
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We ask front office officials to tell us who they’d put No. 1
By The Numbers: Breaking down the Top 100 by position, age and other categories
Looking Back:
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In previous top trios, two usually star, one usually falters

2012
35: Righthanded pitchers
20: Outfielders
12: Third basemen
11: Shortstops
10: Lefthanded pitchers
7: Catchers
3: First basemen
2: Second baseman
2011
32: Righthanded pitchers
17: Lefthanded pitchers
12: Shortstops
10: Outfielders
9: Catchers, third basemen
7: First basemen
4: Second basemen
2010
30: Righthanded pitchers
21: Outfielders
13: Lefthanded pitchers
12: Catchers
9: Shortstops
8: Third basemen
6: First basemen
1: Second baseman
2009
26: Righthanded pitchers
23: Outfielders
13: Catcher
12: Lefthanded starters
9: First basemen
9: Third basemen
6: Shortstop
2: Second basemen
2008
34: Righthanded pitchers
23: Outfielders
12: Lefthanded pitchers
9: Third basemen
5: Shortstops
2: Second basemen
8: First basemen
7: Catchers
2007
36: Righthanded pitchers
26: Outfielders
15: Lefthanded pitchers
8: Third basemen
6: Shortstops
5: Catchers
3: First basemen
1: Second baseman

Minors | #2012 #Rankings #Top 100 Prospects

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