2012 Tampa Bay Rays Top 10 Prospects With Scouting Reports





Baseball America's Top 10 Prospects lists are based on projections of a player's long-term worth after discussions with scouting and player-development personnel. All players who haven't exceeded the major league rookie standards of 130 at-bats or 50 innings pitched (without regard to service time) are eligible. Ages are as of April 1, 2011.

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If there were any remaining doubters regarding the Rays' way of doing business, the 2011 season should leave nothing more than the sound of chirping crickets. Despite having to build an entire bullpen and fill several other holes on the major league roster, general manager Andrew Friedman proved once again that even teams in the American League East can do more with less.

With an Opening Day payroll of $41 million—a mere fraction of the $203 million spent by the Yankees and the $162 million paid by the Red Sox—Tampa Bay reached the playoffs for the third time in four years with a furious finish. The Rays became the first team in baseball history to make the postseason by overcoming a nine-game deficit in September. They won 17 of their final 25 games and caught Boston for the AL wild card on the final day of the regular season.

Under the direction of manager Joe Maddon, Tampa Bay won once again with pitching and defense. Rays pitchers limited opponents to a .234 average, the lowest by an AL team since the league adopted the DH in 1973. Tampa Bay yielded the fewest runs and made the fewest errors (a franchise-record 73) and had the best defensive efficiency in the circuit.

Incredibly, the Rays looked at 2011 as a rebuilding a year. They had lost four-time all-star Carl Crawford, franchise career home run leader Carlos Pena and 2010 AL saves leader Rafael Soriano to free agency and traded former all-star Jason Bartlett and 2008 AL Championship Series MVP Matt Garza to further lower their payroll.

The farm system continued to provide reinforcements. Jeremy Hellickson replaced Garza in the rotation, winning 13 games and Baseball America Rookie of the Year honors. Desmond Jennings filled the void left by Crawford in left field in the final two months, hitting 10 homers and stealing 20 bases. Matt Moore made just three regular season appearances but gave a preview of coming attractions by shutting out the Rangers for seven innings in the Division Series opener.

While Tampa Bay continued to win in the majors, it also restocked its system. The Rays received five youngsters from the Cubs for Garza, including three quality prospects in shortstop Hak-Ju Lee, righthander Chris Archer and outfielder Brandon Guyer.

The exodus of seven free agents gave Tampa Bay 10 compensation draft choices and an unprecedented 12 picks in the first two rounds. The Rays' first two picks weren't supposed to get to them, high school righthander Taylor Guerrieri at No. 24 and Louisiana State outfielder Mikie Mahtook at No. 31, and they continued to blend college players and prep talent afterward.

Friedman said the draft is more important to his franchise than any other, because it's the most efficient way to acquire the talent needed to compete with wealthier teams in the AL East. Baseball's new collective bargaining agreement will make it tougher on Tampa Bay, because as long as it continues to win, it will pick toward the bottom of the draft and receive a relatively small bonus cap to operate under. Nevertheless, the Rays have no choice but to continue building from within, particularly after owner Stuart Sternberg questioned Tampa's viability as a major league market when the team struggled to attract fans during its playoff drive.

1. Matt Moore, LHP Born: Jun 18, 1989 B-T: L-L Ht.: 6-2 Wt.: 205
Drafted: Moriarty (N.M.) HS, 2007 (8th round).  Signed by: Jack Powell.
Matt MooreBackground: After leading the minors in strikeouts in 2009 and 2010, Moore brought even more to the table in 2011. The southpaw went a combined 12-3, 1.92 between Double-A Montgomery and Triple-A Durham, threw a nine-inning no-hitter in June and pitched a perfect inning in the Futures Game. He finished second in the race for the Baseball America Minor League Player of the Year award to Mike Trout, as well as second in the minors in ERA, strikeouts (a career-high 210) and opponent average (.184). Moore then distinguished himself further following a September callup. He won his first major league start with five shutout innings at Yankees Stadium, then two-hit the Rangers over seven shutout innings to win the opening game of the American League Division Series. Not bad for an eighth-round pick out of a New Mexico high school who signed for $115,000 in 2007. Moore was the top prep prospect in a state that's not heavily scouted, and he fell through the cracks.

Scouting Report: There's no question that Moore is the top pitching prospect in baseball. He reported to Double-A in April as equal parts thrower and pitcher before refining his mechanics and improving the quality of his secondary offerings. Moore has displayed an electric arm with a low-stress delivery since he signed with the Rays. His fastball sits at 93-95 mph and touches 97 when he reaches back for a little extra. He has significantly upgraded his fastball command and now pounds the lower reaches of the strike zone on both sides of the plate with consistency. His curveball is also a plus-plus pitch, especially when he keeps his fingers above the ball and creates sharp, quick break and late bite. When he didn't stay on top of his curve during his dominating inning at the Futures Game, it morphed into a nasty 86-87 mph slider. Moore gained a better feel in 2011 for his changeup, a pitch he throws with good arm speed to create deception and fade. His changeup is often a plus pitch and allows him to control opponents' bat speed and work deeper into games. Moore's an intelligent pitcher with tremendous mound presence, and he wasn't bothered by any of the challenges Tampa Bay presented him with during his brief taste of the big leagues. He even controls the running game well, as eight of 14 basestealers succeeded against him in 2011.

The Future: With above-average or better grades in every facet of his game, Moore is an ace waiting to happen. Scouts say he has better pure stuff than all-star David Price, whom the Rays selected 244 picks ahead of him in the 2007 draft. Moore has nothing left to prove in the minors, where he has gone 28-21, 2.64 with 700 strikeouts and 212 walks in 497 innings. However, Tampa Bay traditionally has been conservative with young pitchers and doesn't have an obvious opening in its rotation next year. That could mean the 22-year-old Moore sees at least a little time in Durham. Regardless of where he begins the season, he's too talented to spend much more time in the minors.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'07 Princeton (R) 0 0 2.66 8 3 0 20 12 6 6 1 16 29 .164
'08 Princeton (R) 2 2 1.66 12 12 0 54 30 22 10 0 19 77 .155
'09 Bowling Green (LoA) 8 5 3.15 26 26 0 123 86 51 43 6 70 176 .189
'10 Charlotte (HiA) 6 11 3.36 26 26 0 145 109 62 54 7 61 208 .201
'11 Montgomery (AA) 8 3 2.20 18 18 0 102 68 31 25 8 28 131 .181
'11 Durham (AAA) 4 0 1.37 9 9 0 53 33 8 8 3 18 79 .173
'11 Tampa Bay (MAJ) 1 0 2.89 3 1 0 9 9 3 3 1 3 15 .243
Major League Totals 1 0 3.00 3 1 0 9 9 9 3 1 3 15 .250
Minor League Totals 28 21 2.64 99 94 0 497 338 338 146 25 212 700 .185

2. Hak-Ju Lee, ss Born: Nov 04, 1990 B-T: L-R Ht.: 6-2 Wt.: 170
Signed:South Korea '08. Signed by: Steve Wilson (Cubs).
Hak-Ju LeeBackground: Signed for $725,000 by the Cubs in 2008, Lee was a huge piece of the eight-player Matt Garza trade last January. He overcame chicken pox at the start of the 2011 season to hit safely in his first 14 games at high Class A Charlotte. He played in his second straight Futures Game before moving up to Double-A for the final month.

Scouting Report: An exciting player who employs speed and quickness in all aspects of his game, Lee has impressive footwork, plus range and an uncanny ability to read balls off the bat. Managers have rated him the best defensive shortstop in his league the past two years, and he has soft hands, a strong arm and a quick release. Using a line-drive stroke, Lee finished third in the Florida State League with a .318 average in 2011. He slapped the ball to the opposite field early in the season before becoming more proficient at turning on pitches. While his home run power is limited, his speed produces doubles and triples. He's learning how to read pitchers in order to become a better basestealer and could swipe 30-plus bases annually in the big leagues.

The Future: Lee is a pure shortstop who should emerge as a starter and possibly an all-star. He'll return to Montgomery to open 2012 and could reach Tampa Bay by mid-2013.

 
Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'09 Boise (SS) 264 56 87 14 2 2 33 31 50 25 8 .330 .399 .420
'10 Peoria (LoA) 485 85 137 22 4 1 40 49 86 32 7 .282 .354 .351
'11 Charlotte (HiA) 400 82 127 16 11 4 23 42 72 28 14 .318 .389 .443
'11 Montgomery (AA) 100 16 19 1 4 1 7 11 22 5 2 .190 .272 .310
Minor League Totals 1249 239 370 53 21 8 103 133 230 90 31 .296 .368 .392

3. Chris Archer, rhp Born: Sep 26, 1988 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 185
Drafted: Clayton (N.C.) HS, 2006 (5th round).  Signed by: Bob Mayer (Indians).
Chris ArcherBackground: Archer struggled for three years in the Indians system before joining the Cubs in a trade for Mark DeRosa in December 2008. By the time he was included in the Matt Garza trade last January, Archer ranked as Chicago's No. 1 prospect. Despite an uneven showing in his first season in the Rays system, he recorded a 3.25 ERA over the final three months, including two quality starts in Triple-A to finish the year.

Scouting Report: Archer has impressive size and a quick arm that generates a power fastball/slider combo. His heater resides at 90-95 mph and touches 97 with run and sink. He loses faith in his fastball and falls in love with his plus-plus slider, an 86-88 mph offering with incredible tilt and good depth. He'll need to improve his below-average changeup in order to remain a starter. He struggles at times to repeat his delivery, which leads to control issues. He led the Double-A Southern League with 18 wild pitches and ranked third with 80 walks in 2011.

The Future: Archer has the stuff to challenge hitters and succeed in the front half of a major league rotation. He also would have what it takes to become a closer. He'll open 2012 in Durham and should make his big league debut at some point during the year.

 
Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'06 Indians (R) 0 3 7.45 7 6 0 19 17 22 16 1 17 21 .227
'06 Burlington (R) 0 0 10.80 1 0 0 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 .286
'07 Indians (R) 1 7 5.64 12 11 0 53 56 36 33 4 21 48 .262
'07 Lake County (LoA) 0 0 9.00 1 0 0 4 5 4 4 0 3 5 .294
'08 Lake County (LoA) 4 8 4.29 27 27 0 115 92 64 55 8 84 106 .210
'09 Peoria (LoA) 6 4 2.81 27 26 0 109 78 41 34 0 66 119 .193
'10 Daytona (HiA) 7 1 2.86 15 14 0 72 54 27 23 4 26 82 .199
'10 Tennessee (AA) 8 2 1.80 13 13 0 70 48 19 14 2 39 67 .186
'11 Montgomery (AA) 8 7 4.42 25 25 0 134 136 76 66 11 80 118 .252
'11 Durham (AAA) 1 0 0.69 2 2 0 13 11 1 1 0 6 12 .220
Minor League Totals 35 32 3.78 130 124 0 591 499 499 248 31 343 579 .220

4. Taylor Guerrieri, rhp Born: Dec 01, 1992 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 195
Drafted: Spring Valley HS, Columbia, S.C., 2011 (1st round). Signed by: Brad Matthews.
Taylor GuerrieriBackground: Guerrieri had one of the best arms in the 2011 draft, yet the Rays were able to nab him with the 24th overall pick. He slid somewhat because of questions regarding his makeup that arose after he switched high schools for his senior year. Tampa Bay believed the situation was overblown and signed him for $1.6 million at the Aug. 15 deadline.

Scouting Report: Guerrieri has matured physically in the last year, allowing him to repeat his mechanics more consistently and adding 6-7 mph to his fastball. With a clean arm action and a high three-quarters arm slot, he delivers easy gas. His fastball sits at 93-96 mph with good life and has been clocked up to 98. It sinks and runs when he throws to the right side of the plate and features heavy sink when he works the left side. Guerrieri's 11-to-5 curveball, which he throws with his middle finger tucked under his index finger, is also a power pitch in the low 80s. He also throws a cutter and changeup that show promise despite being rarely used in high school. Improving his overall command is his main priority.

The Future: Guerrieri has the potential to become a frontline starter, and the Rays have an impressive track record of developing young pitchers. He'll probably open 2012 in extended spring training and make his pro debut at Rookie-level Princeton in June.

 
Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
Did Not Play

5. Alex Colome, rhp Born: Dec 31, 1988 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-2 Wt.: 185
Signed:Dominican Republic '07. Signed by: Eddy Toledo.
Alex ColomeBackground: The nephew of former Rays reliever Jesus Colome, Alex spent three seasons in Rookie and short-season ball before making his full-season debut in 2010. He pitched a career-high 158 innings and reached Double-A for the first time in 2011, when he ranked second in the system with 12 wins. He finished the year with a strong relief stint in the Venezuelan League, after which Tampa Bay protected him on its 40-man roster.

Scouting Report: Colome reminds scouts of his uncle with his electric arm. He throws a sinking fastball that sits at 93-95 mph and touches 97 with armside run. His heater doesn't have a lot of deception but comes out of his hand easily. He complements it with a sharp curveball with good rotation and a fringy upper-80s slider with decent tilt. Colome has impressive late fade on his changeup at times, but not consistently. The long-limbed Colome's arm slot can get out of sync, leading to a lack of fastball command. He overthrows on occasion and goes for strikeouts, which limits his effectiveness.

The Future: While the Rays believe Colome can develop into at least a No. 3 starter, he may be better suited as a reliever if he can't refine his changeup and command. He'll remain in the rotation for now when he returns to Montgomery to open the 2012 season.

 
Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'07 Devil Rays (R) 1 6 2.97 14 11 0 39 30 18 13 1 31 50 .203
'08 Princeton (R) 0 5 6.80 12 11 0 46 50 45 35 5 26 52 .265
'09 Hudson Valley (SS) 7 4 1.66 15 15 0 76 46 22 14 0 32 94 .168
'10 Bowling Green (LoA) 6 6 3.95 22 22 0 114 98 59 50 14 45 118 .223
'10 Charlotte (HiA) 0 0 2.25 1 1 0 4 5 1 1 0 0 8 .294
'11 Charlotte (HiA) 9 5 3.66 19 19 0 106 78 45 43 8 44 92 .197
'11 Montgomery (AA) 3 4 4.15 9 9 0 52 41 25 24 5 28 31 .208
Minor League Totals 26 30 3.71 92 88 0 437 348 348 180 33 206 445 .210

6. Alex Torres, lhp Born: Dec 08, 1987 B-T: L-L Ht.: 5-10 Wt.: 175
Signed:Venezuela '05. Signed by: Carlos Porte (Angels).
Alex TorresBackground: Acquired with Sean Rodriguez and minor league first baseman Matt Sweeney in the Scott Kazmir trade with the Angels in August 2009, Torres encountered a roller-coaster ride when he got to Triple-A for the first time in 2011. He gave up five earned runs in his first six starts, then 25 in his next six before posting a 2.17 ERA the rest of the way. He pitched five shutout innings against the Blue Jays to earn his first big league win in a crucial victory on Sept. 24.

Scouting Report: Torres has the potential for three plus pitches, which helped him lead the International League with 156 strikeouts and rank fourth with a 3.08 ERA last season. Though he's not a big guy, he generates lively low-90s fastballs with his strong lower half. He has an above-average changeup with good depth that he'll throw in any count. His curveball has the makings of a plus offering but he struggles to maintain his feel for it. Torres throws across his body, which provides movement and deception for his pitches, but it also leads to control woes when he fails to repeat his mechanics. He topped the IL with 83 walks.

The Future: Provided he can harness his control and command, Torres can be a No. 3 starter. Tampa Bay's rotation is crowded, so he'll return to Durham to start 2012.

Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'05 Angels (R) 4 2 1.52 9 9 0 53 23 20 9 2 23 87 .126
'06 Angels (R) 2 5 4.29 14 9 1 50 42 28 24 1 36 47 .218
'07 Angels (R) 1 0 4.76 4 0 0 6 4 6 3 0 8 3 .190
'08 Angels (R) 4 0 1.54 4 4 0 23 11 4 4 1 10 24 .136
'08 R. Cucamonga (HiA) 3 2 3.91 10 10 0 53 52 26 23 1 29 62 .246
'09 R. Cucamonga (HiA) 10 3 2.74 21 19 0 121 93 43 37 4 63 124 .204
'09 Arkansas (AA) 3 1 2.77 5 5 0 26 23 10 8 0 17 25 .228
'09 Montgomery (AA) 0 2 3.12 2 2 0 9 7 6 3 1 5 7 .212
'10 Montgomery (AA) 11 6 3.47 27 27 0 143 136 63 55 9 70 150 .241
'11 Durham (AAA) 9 7 3.08 27 27 0 146 134 61 50 7 83 156 .234
'11 Tampa Bay (MAJ) 1 1 3.38 4 0 0 8 8 4 3 0 7 9 .250
Major League Totals 1 1 3.38 4 0 0 8 8 8 3 0 7 9 .250
Minor League Totals 47 28 3.09 123 112 1 630 525 525 216 26 344 685 .217

7. Tim Beckham, ss Born: Jan 27, 1990 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-0 Wt.: 190
Drafted: Griffin (Ga.) HS, 2008 (1st round).  Signed by: Milt Hill
Tim BeckhamBackground: The No. 1 overall pick in the 2008 draft and recipient of a Rays draft-record $6.15 million bonus, Beckham lost luster by hitting .263/.332/.371 in his first three pro seasons. He boosted his stock in 2011, making solid progress in the upper minors at age 21 and appearing in his first Futures Game. His .736 OPS was his career best, and his 12 homers matched his previous career total.

Scouting Report: Beckham took a step forward offensively once he improved his pitch recognition and started swinging at more strikes. While he must continue to refine his approach, especially with two strikes, he didn't give away as many at-bats and showed hints of plus power potential. He also displayed more mental and physical maturity and looked more confident. Most scouts say that Beckham won't be able to stay in the middle infield because he has a thick lower half and fringy speed and range. He does have an above-average arm and has gotten more consistent making routine plays, but he's probably going to wind up on an infield or outfield corner.

The Future: While Beckham remains a work in progress, he's beginning to convince some of his critics that he's capable of developing into a big league regular. He'll spend most of 2012 in Durham and may start to see time at positions other than shortstop.

 
Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'08 Princeton (R) 177 30 43 12 0 2 14 13 43 5 1 .243 .297 .345
'08 Hudson Valley (SS) 6 5 2 1 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 .333 .556 .500
'09 Bowling Green (LoA) 491 58 135 33 4 5 63 34 116 13 10 .275 .328 .389
'10 Charlotte (HiA) 465 68 119 23 5 5 57 62 119 22 14 .256 .346 .359
'11 Montgomery (AA) 418 82 115 25 2 7 57 39 91 15 4 .275 .339 .395
'11 Durham (AAA) 106 12 27 3 2 5 13 3 29 2 1 .255 .282 .462
Minor League Totals 1663 255 441 97 13 24 204 153 399 58 30 .265 .331 .382

8. Enny Romero, lhp Born: Jan 24, 1991 B-T: L-L Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 165
Signed:Dominican Republic, '08 Signed by: Eddy Toledo.
Enny RomeroBackground: A product of the Rays' increased presence in Latin America, Romero led the Rookie-level Appalachian League with a 1.95 ERA in his 2010 U.S. debut. In his first taste of full-season ball in 2011, he ranked second in the low Class A Midwest League with 11.1 strikeouts per nine innings and fifth overall with 140.

Scouting Report: Romero is an extremely projectable lefthander. He already throws 92-97 mph fastballs with armside run from a whip-like delivery that appears effortless, and his lanky frame has lots of room to fill out. He also throws a firm curveball in the low 80s. His curve lacks consistency, though when it's on, it breaks straight down from his high three-quarters arm slot. Romero's changeup shows promise but he struggles to command it. Scouts believe his command issues with his secondary pitches stem from his inability to repeat his delivery, which could improve as he matures physically.

The Future: Following in the footsteps of David Price and Matt Moore, Romero is Tampa Bay's latest high-ceiling lefty. He won't develop as quickly as they did, but Romero has a chance to be a frontline starter. If Romero can't harness his secondary pitches, he could become a late-inning reliever. He figures to spend the entire 2012 season with high Class A Charlotte.

 
Year Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Rays (R) 1 0 2.76 10 0 0 16 11 9 5 0 8 20 .183
'09 Rays (R) 2 4 4.81 11 4 0 39 38 25 21 2 21 33 .244
'10 Princeton (R) 4 1 1.95 13 13 0 69 51 15 15 2 14 72 .197
'10 Hudson Valley (SS) 1 0 1.80 1 1 0 5 1 1 1 0 5 4 .063
'11 Bowling Green (LoA) 5 5 4.26 26 26 0 114 104 67 54 9 68 140 .233
Minor League Totals 13 10 3.56 61 44 0 243 205 205 96 13 116 269 .219

9. Drew Vettleson, of Born: Jul 19, 1991 B-T: L-R Ht.: 6-1 Wt.: 185
Drafted: Central Kitsap HS, Silverdale, Wash., 2010 (1.5 round).  Signed by: Paul Kirsch.
Drew VettlesonBackground: The Rays sent their top three 2010 draft picks to Princeton last summer, and supplemental first-round pick Vettleson outperformed first-rounders Josh Sale and Justin O'Conner. Vettleson batted .343/.406/.571 through July before running out of gas in the final month. Signed for $845,000, he drew attention as a switch-pitcher in high school, but his pure hitting ability meant his future would be as an everyday player.

Scouting Report: For a young player, Vettleson has an impressive, disciplined approach at the plate. He displays outstanding hand-eye coordination and barrels the ball easily with solid bat control. He does a good job of going with pitches and using the entire field. Though somewhat lean, he should develop average or better power as his body continues to mature. Vettleson's speed rates a tick above-average but plays up thanks to his excellent baserunning instincts. He also runs well in the outfield and has solid arm strength that should allow him to stay in right field at higher levels. He'll need to get stronger to deal with the grind of a full pro season.

The Future: Tampa has plenty of outfield options, so there's no need to rush Vettleson. He's at least three years from reaching the majors but should be worth the wait. His methodical ascension will continue in 2012 with a promotion to low Class A Bowling Green.

 
Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'11 Princeton (R) 234 33 66 13 4 7 40 27 53 20 6 .282 .357 .462
Minor League Totals 234 33 66 13 4 7 40 27 53 20 6 .282 .357 .462

10. Mikie Mahtook, of Born: Nov 30, 1989 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-1 Wt.: 200
Drafted: Louisiana State, 2011 (1st round).  Signed by: Rickey Drexler.
Mikie MahtookBackground: A star quarterback in high school, Mahtook turned down the Marlins as a 39th-rounder in 2008 to attend Louisiana State. He helped the Tigers win the 2009 College World Series as a freshman. Last spring, he led the Southeastern Conference in hitting (.383) and steals (29) while reaching base in all 56 games he played. The Rays were delighted he was available with the 31st overall pick in June and signed him for $1.15 million at the Aug. 15 deadline.

Scouting Report: Mahtook plays baseball with a football mentality and possesses the power/speed combination to make an impact in the majors. Employing a deep crouch in his stance, he makes consistent hard contact and drives the ball well to all fields. He has a short swing with good weight transfer and extension that generate backspin and distance on his hits. He's a slightly above-average runner who played center field in two of his three seasons at LSU, though he may be limited to left field if he loses a step once his body fully matures. His arm is the least of his tools but still rates as average.

The Future: Mahtook received his first taste of pro ball in the Arizona Fall League, where he hit .338/.410/.544 to demonstrate yet again that he's an advanced hitter who could move quickly. He'll make his official pro debut in high Class A.

 
Year Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
Did Not Play