Players signed indicated in Bold

Round Overall Team Player Position State Bonus
1 20 Colorado Rockies Tyler Anderson LHP Ore. $1,400,000
Anderson came to Oregon from Spring Valley High in Las Vegas in 2009, the Ducks' first season back after a 29-year hiatus, and stepped right into the rotation. He became Oregon's all-time leader in strikeouts this season. He's a good athlete who has gotten bigger and stronger and now stands 6-foot-4 and 215 pounds. Anderson's biggest selling point is his feel for pitching. He takes a businesslike approach to carving up hitters and commands five pitches for strikes. He throws both a two- and four-seam fastball, and it sits in the 89-93 mph range with above-average movement. His slider is his best breaking pitch, and he'll mix in a curveball. His bread-and-butter secondary offering is an above-average changeup. Anderson has a funky leg kick in his delivery. It doesn't affect his ability to throw strikes and adds deception for the batter. After being drafted in the 50th round in 2008 by the Twins, Anderson should be a first-rounder this time around and has the polish and work ethic to move quickly.
2 87 Minnesota Twins Madison Boer RHP Ore. $405,000
Boer has the type of frame scouts look for in starting pitchers. He's big and strong at 6-foot-4 and 215 pounds and he's a good athlete that ran a 6.7-second 60-yard dash for scouts in the fall. The athleticism helps give Boer a clean and efficient delivery and helps him maintain stamina throughout game. His fastball sits in the 90-93 mph range, but there could be more in there--he's touched 96 before in relief stints and moved back to the bullpen late this spring as he tired out. Boer has a good slider, but it's the splitter he added to this year that has helped the most. He throws the pitch with two different grips. If he needs to throw it for a strike, he'll keep the ball closer to his fingertips, throwing it like a changeup. But he can also put the ball deeper into his hand to get more depth on the pitch if he's trying to get a hitter to chase.
5 164 Los Angeles Dodgers Scott McGough RHP Ore. $150,300
Scouts got excited about McGough, the son of a former Indians farmhand, after he went 5-2, 2.45 last spring and then had a successful summer with Team USA. His results (4.28 ERA in 29 appearances) haven't matched his stuff this season pitching out of the Ducks bullpen, which has puzzled scouts. He isn't physical at 6-foot-1 and 185 pounds, but he's the best athlete on the staff and has a quick, loose arm. He pitches at 92-94 mph with his fastball and can run it up to 96. Oregon tried to add a curveball and a changeup to McGough's arsenal this year, but he decided to focus on developing one wipeout pitch instead of three average offerings. His go-to strikeout pitch is an 82-84 mph slider that has been inconsistent this spring, but he can throw it for strikes. McGough can get caught between breaking balls, but his slider has the chance to be above-average. His pure stuff, solid track record and competitive makeup give him the potential to work at the back end of a bullpen.
7 216 Kansas City Royals Kellen Moen RHP Ore. $45,000
Righthander Kellen Moen has pitched well out of the Oregon bullpen, leading the team with a .185 opponent average, and should be a solid senior sign. He pitches between 90-93 mph and can touch 94. He has a good changeup and a sharp curveball. He needs to show better feel for the curveball and throw it for strikes more often, but it has the tight rotation scouts like to see. He'll likely get a chance to start in the minor leagues.
16 483 Seattle Mariners Jack Marder C Ore. $200,000
Andrew Susac isn't the only draft-eligible sophomore catcher in the state. Oregon's Jack Marder also fits that bill. Used mostly as a right fielder and first baseman last year, Marder has been behind the plate this year and has flashed outstanding defensive at times. He's an above-average athlete and it shows. He has soft hands, moves well and puts up pop times in the 1.85-second range. He's inconsistent, mostly because he's new to the position. He was a middle infielder in high school and split time between right field and first base last year. He's also a diabetic who plays with an insulin pump. He looked like a natural behind the plate and handled a quality pitching staff. He has the makeup teams seek in a backstop and has shown an ability to hit in the past, though his bat was down this year as he focused on defense.
19 574 Arizona Diamondbacks Daniel Pulfer 2B Ore.
38 1168 Minnesota Twins Alex Keudell RHP Ore.
42 1268 Cleveland Indians K.C. Serna SS Ore.