Players signed indicated in Bold
|Olt followed his older brother Brad to UConn and made an immediate impact as the starting shortstop as a freshman, hitting 13 home runs and setting a school record with 61 RBIs. He ranked as the No. 1 prospect in the New England Collegiate League that summer but was hampered by a sprained ankle in 2009, when he also missed 22 games after being hit on the wrist by a pitch. Olt moved to third base as a sophomore, and his soft hands, smooth actions and strong arm will make him at least a solid-average defender there, and some scouts believe he has Gold Glove potential. He got off to a slow start offensively this spring, struggling against pitches on the outer half and breaking balls, but midway through the season he went to a narrower stance and worked to shorten up his swing. The adjustment paid off, and he was hitting .342/.407/.668 with 16 homers and 59 RBIs. The 6-foot-2, 210-pound Olt has good leverage in his swing and above-average raw power, but his swing has holes and scouts still question his pitch recognition. His work ethic garners rave reviews, giving reason to hope he can become an average major league hitter. He's also a good athlete with fringe-average speed. Olt's stock was on the rise down the stretch, and he could be drafted as high as the second round.
|LePage is a high-energy grinder who plays above his tools. LePage's best asset is his ability to handle the bat and make consistent contact; he was the nation's toughest player to strike out this spring, with just two strikeouts through 205 at-bats in the regular season. LePage lacks power but has above-average speed and solid baserunning instincts, helping him swipe 26 bags in 30 attempts. He is an average defender at second base who makes all the routine plays.
||San Diego Padres
|Glynn, a lefthander, spent his first two seasons at UConn as a two-way player before concentrating solely on pitching this spring. He has emerged as one of the best pitchers in the Big East, going 7-2, 2.12 through 12 starts. Glynn relies on his moxie and feel for pitching more than his stuff, as his fastball is below-average. He typically works at 86-88 mph and touches 89-90 early in games, but his velocity often drops into the 83-86 range in the middle innings. The pitch plays up because he can cut it, and he mixes in a slurvy breaking ball and a changeup that can be effective against righties. Glynn has a smallish 6-foot-1, 175-pound build, but he makes up for his stature with a nasty competitive streak. He profiles best as a reliever and is likely to be drafted between the 10th and 20th round, with a chance to sneak into the top 10 rounds.