Arizona Diamondbacks Top 10 Prospects Chat With Bill Mitchell

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.

Moderator: Bill Mitchell will chat about the Diamondbacks farm system beginning at 2 p.m. ET.

Bill Mitchell: Welcome to the Diamondbacks prospect chat. This is the first year that I've done an organization report for BA, although I'm no novice at prospect ranking having written the Arizona League report the last three years as well as the Arizona Fall League ranking this year. I really enjoyed the challenge of digging into one organization, especially one that it going through a transition phase with new management and a new direction. We've already got lots of questions in the queue, so let's get started. If I don't get to your question or want more detail, you may connect to me on Twitter: @billazbbphotog.

    JAYPERS (IL): Did Wagner Mateo make your top 30? What's the assessment of his eyesight and skills in general?

Bill Mitchell: It's always reassuring to log into the BA chat software and see our good friend Jaypers with the first question. Wagner Mateo is an intriguing prospect ranked near the back end of the top 20. He originally signed with the Cardinals for just over $3 million during the 2009 international signing period. That contract was later voided after the Cardinals doctors found problems with his vision, a claim that was disputed by his family and advisors. He signed with the Diamondbacks for a fraction of that bonus ($512k) in May 2010. There have been a lot of conflicting reports around the game about the nature of Mateo's vision problems, but the Diamondbacks believe that the original problem has now been corrected. If so, then they will get a bargain at that price. Mateo has a power bat and a very strong arm from the outfield. He's still very raw but will turn just 18 this spring. He'll get a good test when he makes his stateside debut with one of the Dbacks three short season affiliates.

    Sammy (Joisey): How close did LHP David Holmberg come to making your list?

Bill Mitchell: Sammy, Holmberg is in the 20s on the list. He's closer to a sure thing than other pitchers in the organization but his upside is probably limited to a back of the rotation starter. He's a strike throwing lefty with good mechanics and three good pitches, and is also working on a fourth pitch (slider). His best pitch is his changeup. Despite his size, he doesn't have a lot of velocity and doesn't project for much more. I'll be interested in seeing how he does when he finally makes it to full-season ball this year.

    JAYPERS (IL): Did Paul Goldschmidt get consideration for the top 10? How confident are you he can replicate his CAL numbers at higher levels?

Bill Mitchell: Goldschmidt, a big first baseman from Texas, finished just outside the top ten. He has raked in both of his professional seasons, including winning MVP honors in the Cal League in 2010. But opinions on his upside in the scouting community are mixed, with some scouts believe he'll be more of a 4-A hitter while others think that he can at least be a valuable platoon player in the big leagues and perhaps an everyday first baseman. He's going to need to cut down on his strikeouts (he fanned 161 times last year), otherwise he'll struggle against more advanced pitching. Moving up to Double-A in 2011 will be a good test for Goldschmidt.

    Ike (OH): Can you give us a brief synopsis of Ty Linton and if he made the 11-20 range?

Bill Mitchell: Ike, Linton was the highest ranked 2010 draft pick, landing just outside the top ten. He fell to the 12th round last year due to a strong multi-sport commitment to North Carolina. After voiding first rounder Barret Loux's contract, the Dbacks gave Linton first round money just before the August 16th signing deadline. He was still in football shape when he came to instructional league —- I saw him in early October and he still looked huge. He's a real high risk, high reward pick that will require a lot of work to smooth out his swing and refine his rudimentary baseball skills. He's always played multiple sports, so it'll be interesting to see how he develops now that he's strictly focused on baseball.

    Frank (Dallas, TX): Is Blake Perry someone to keep an eye on?

Bill Mitchell: Frank, Blake Perry was drafted in the sixth round out of high school in Florida and signed for an above slot bonus of $500,000. He's a tall, lanky long-armed kid with a good arm and some projection in his body. Not too many scouts got to see him so there's still not a lot of info on him. He'll probably start in short season ball this year.

    Stu (Phoenix): Can we reasonably expect to see Parker in the show sometime this season if he puts up decent numbers?

Bill Mitchell: Stu, I am pretty certain that Parker will be in the Diamondbacks rotation at some point this season, barring any unforeseen problems with his recovery. I'm guessing June or July for his debut at Chase Field.

    Cam (LA): Robbie Rowland - prospect or suspect?

Bill Mitchell: Cam, the Dbacks went heavy on projectable high school pitchers early in the draft. Rowland has some potential, especially if his fastball becomes a plus pitcher. He's got a good arsenal of breaking balls and exudes confidence. His upside is more as a back of the rotation starter. Most scouts prefer Rowland, who was taken in the third round, to J.R. Bradley, who was the second round pick.

    JAYPERS (IL): If the consensus is that Borchering has little chance at remaining at the hot corner, why do you suppose the DBacks are keeping him there, especially with Davidson on the team?

Bill Mitchell: Jaypers, that's a very good question. Let's see what happens this season. Neither Borchering or Davidson are helped by not getting to play third base full-time. I don't know what the plans are for that pair this season, but they didn't have a prospect at first base in South Bend last year so it wouldn't surprise me to see Borchering get some time at first as the two move up to the Cal League. I'll be watching to see where they are playing when the minor league spring training games get underway at their new complex just up the road from my house.

    Blake (Providence, RI): What can you tell us about Zach Walters? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Blake, Walters had a nice debut season in the Northwest League and was a favorite of the managers in that league. He's a switch-hitter with a little pop from both sides of the plate. and is a smart player with good baseball instincts. Some scouts question whether he will have the range and arm to play shortstop at the big league level, but can certainly see him as a quality utility player.

    Avery (Walnut Creek): How unusual is it for a team to have 7/10 top prospects out of the same draft and all within 80 picks of each other?

Bill Mitchell: Avery, the Diamondbacks had a lot of extra draft picks in 2009 and used them wisely to restock the farm system. There's not a lot of quality at the top levels of the system and none of the 2010 draftees made the top ten this year. Yeah, it's a little unusual, but not surprising for this system.

    Joe (Clintonville): How sure of a thing is Kevin Munson as a future closer?? Does he have the make up and stuff to succeed???

Bill Mitchell: Joe, we put Munson in as the closer in the projected 2014 lineup because we had to put a name there, but scouts generally concur that he'll be a setup man in the big leagues. I don't believe the 2014 closer is anyone currently in the system. With that said, Munson, who was taken in the fourth round, has the potential to be a quality reliever with an effective sinker/slider combination. He should move pretty quickly through the system and could get his first big league time by the 2012 season.

    Travis (Chandler, AZ): What happened to Matt Helm? It seems his disappointing 2010 season has put him in the "non-prospect" category so quickly.

Bill Mitchell: Travis, I don't know what happened to Helm this year. He really had trouble making contact with the baseball in 2010. None of the scouts I talked to even brought up his name. He was named as a candidate to surprise in 2010, but instead he went the other way. He's still young enough to turn it around, but in an organization that is already overloaded with players at his approximate level that will be limited to 1B/3B/LF, there's a long line ahead of him. He'll likely return to South Bend ... let's hope that 2011 is a better year for him. He's still only 20.

    Nate (Boise, Idaho): Can you name some sleeper prospects in the diamondbacks farm system?

Bill Mitchell: Nate from Boise (one of my favorite places to visit for minor league baseball!) - If you get the Prospect Handbook, you'll be able to read a report on one of my favorite sleepers, Adam Eaton. He's a little guy from Miami of Ohio who led the Pioneer League in hitting. It would be easy to label him as a potential fourth outfielder, but as one Dbacks scout said to me, "Never count out gamers with talent." Another scout laid a Shane Victorino comp on him. One sleeper who didn't make the book was reliever Yonata Ortega, who really came on last year with his power fastball with sink. He's still a little erratic but if he continues to improve his command Ortega could shoot up through an organization that needs relief help. He finished the year in High-A and is already 24, but he's got potential to be a closer if everything comes together for him.

    Jasen (FLL): Do you think Krauss has what it takes to become a starter in the majors? Is his defense the only thing holding him back?

Bill Mitchell: Jasen, I watched Krauss a lot during the AFL season and he really started growing on me as the season progressed. I think his defense will be adequate in left field but that's about it. He's just got to show that he can continue to hit as he moves up through the system. He doesn't have great bat speed and his swing can get long, but I liked the way he could go to the opposite field when necessary but then also pull the ball with power.

    Jim McDonald (Phx , AZ): I'm surprised Charles Brewer didnt crack the top ten .Where does Charles Brewer rank in the prospects for the Dbacks ?? He was named the the Organizational Pitcher of Year and cruised thru two levels last season ??

Bill Mitchell: Jim, Brewer ranked in the 20-30 range. He was one of the biggest surprises in the Diamondbacks organization in 2010, putting up solid numbers at both South Bend and Visalia. It was a real good growth year for Brewer. Scouts that I talked to are skeptical whether his repertoire will work against more advanced hitters; the biggest concern is that he doesn't throw the fastball with a lot of deception and that it's fairly straight, so Double-A will be a good test for him when he gets there this sometime this season.

    LAMEPERS (BASEMENT): Can you ever see Elmore as a big league regular?

Bill Mitchell: LAMEPERS - No, I don't consider Elmore to be a regular. He's more of an organizational guy at this point.

    LAMEPERS (MA'S CRIB): It seems Borchering is in a system free fall. Is the future bright because of his power or dim because of his stone feet

Bill Mitchell: I wouldn't say that he's in a free fall. He only dropped a few slots in the ranking from last year. He's still only 20 and has played just over one season of pro ball. Borchering made some good adjustments with his swing late in the season. The power is for real, and it should be enough for first base if that's where he winds up. He's just got to get more experience and continue improving his approach at the plate. I could see him putting up big numbers in the Cal League.

    Karl of Delaware (Georgetown, Delaware): The pitcher from the Brewers organization - Roque Mercedes- prospect or some respect or suspect or reject?

Bill Mitchell: Karl, Mercedes was taken off the 40-man roster this winter and wound up back with the Brewers organization. I did not consider him for the Top 30 list prior to his departure. He might get some big league time in some team's bullpen, but I think the prospect tag is generous at this point.

    Jasen (FLL): What are the chances Owings sticks at SS and what current major league player would you compare him to?

Bill Mitchell: Jasen, as I said in his scouting report, Chris Owings has proven that he's got the potential to play shortstop at the big league level. I'd really have to give it more thought as to a good comp for him. I started thinking of Mark Loretta as a possible comp, but Owings would have to develop a lot more plate discipline.

    Mike (Jackson, Michigan): How close was Josh Collmenter to making the top-10? All he's done since being drafted out of Central Michigan University is WIN! He started Southern League -All-Star game, went 14-6 with solid 3.38 ERA at three different levels in 2010 and then went on to lead Arizona Fall League in strikeouts. The kid is a bulldog. Seems like he's going to make a good back-of-the-rotation guy and innings eater.

Bill Mitchell: Mike, you are right - Collmenter just keeps winning. With that said, this may come as a surprise but Collmenter didn't rank in the top 30 this year. He had a strong season at three levels in 2010 and followed it with good numbers in the Arizona Fall League. Yet I couldn't find many scouts that believe he has a major league future as anything but a middle reliever. His best pitch is a change-up and he throws his mid to high 80s fastball with some deception because of a funky over the top delivery. But does he have enough in his arsenal to get big league hitters out? Let's see how he does this season when he likely will return to Triple-A.

    Kade Nelson (Chippewa Falls,Wi): Do you think Cole Gillespie has the talent to be a big league regular?

Bill Mitchell: Kade, Gillespie's upside is as a fourth outfielder but more likely as an extra guy that will shuttle between Triple-A and the big leagues. His best tool is his defense and he can hit left-handers a little bit, but won't hit consistently enough to be a regular. He's already 26 (will turn 27 in mid-season) so at this point he is what he is.

    Shawn Nelson (Chippewa Falls,Wi.): Hello,I was wondering what Ryan Wheeler's upside is. Solid regular or all star caliber? Thanks.

Bill Mitchell: Shawn, Wheeler could be a regular or more likely a utility guy who could play both infield and outfield corners. After playing first base in college and in his first pro season, Wheeler spent most of 2010 at third base. His defense at the hot corner is still a work in progress. He has a good approach at the plate and works hard. He'll need to hit with more power as well as improve his defense.

    Jessica (New York City): Hi Bill, Thanks for the chat. Where do you see Ty Linton starting the season and do you see his raw tools translating into on field success?

Bill Mitchell: Jessica, I talked earlier about Linton but didn't mention where he'll start his career. He has so much to learn that it's almost certain he'll start the year in extended spring training followed by an assignment to one of the short season affiliates. He's got a long way to go, but has the tools.

    Dawson (San Diego!): This system definitely seems to be on the rise in the last few years. Where would it rank out of all 30 farm systems?

Bill Mitchell: Dawson, I haven't seen the final rankings for this year (watch for the Prospect Handbook to be out soon!). The Diamondbacks were ranked #27 last year. They didn't sign their first round pick and none of the other 2010 draft picks ranked in the top ten, so I don't anticipate they will move up too far. My guess is that they will still rank in the bottom third of the 30 organizations.

    Henry Thompson (Sausalito, CA): Thanks for the chat Bill! Big Skaggs fan here, with that being said were there any good comps being thrown around by scouts? If you dream up Skaggs his profile reminds me a lot of Cole Hamels yay, or nay?

Bill Mitchell: Henry, I can't find it in my notes but that Hamels comp on Skaggs sounds familiar —- it's probably been tossed around before but I'm not sure if he has quite as much potential upside as Hamels. Most scouts project Skaggs as a #3 starter in the big leagues, and a pretty safe bet to reach that potential. He needs reps and refinement and will likely move one level at time. He's got a plus curveball and solid average fastball. He's also a good athlete.

    Larry (Colorado): What do you know about Socrates Brito (besides that he has a great name)?

Bill Mitchell: Larry, I agree with you. With a name like Socrates Brito, you've got to be an interesting prospect. An outfielder from the Dominican Republic, Brito is a high-wasted athlete with projectable pull side power. He profiles best as a left fielder but can also play center. He's a 60 runner on the 20-80 scouting scale. He showed pretty good plate discipline last year in the Dominican Summer League. I'll possibly see lots of him this summer if he's assigned to the Diamondbacks new Arizona League rookie level affiliate.

    Garrett (Baltimore): Last year, Keith Law said that Broxton has plus-plus raw power and plus-plus speed. Is this still true for him?

Bill Mitchell: Garrett, Broxton is a human tool box. Tools on top of tools on top of tools, as one scout described him. He's got to develop the baseball skills in order to be able to use those tools, and he's still got a long, long road ahead of him. His upside is very exciting, but he's not yet close. On the plus side, I've talked with Keon several times and found him to be a great kid with a plus attitude.

    Jasen (FLL): What type of offensive numbers do you expect Davidson to put up in the majors?

Bill Mitchell: Jasen, my crystal ball says that in the 2016 season Davidson will hit .285/.352/.458 with 22 homeruns, and play a respectable third base. Just don't hold me to it.

    Ryan (Chandler, AZ): Of all the position prospects in the system (Davidson, Borchering, Linton, Broxton, Mateo, etc), who has the highest upside? Who is the least likely to reach that ceiling? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Ryan, see my comments about Keon Broxton just above this reply. He's the answer to both questions, although Ty Linton and Wagner Mateo both fall into the high reward / high risk category.

    Ryan (Abingdon, MD): How concerned are the D-backs about Wagner Mateo's k-rate in the DSL?

Bill Mitchell: Ryan, Mateo fanned 83 times in 237 ABs as a 17-year-old in the DSL. Sure, it's a concern but it's also not unusual for a young power hitter. But he's got a good swing path and is a strong, athletic young man. The tools are there —- there's a reason that the Cardinals were willing to pay him over $3 million as a 16-year-old before the eye issues surfaced. If he truly no longer has problems with his vision, then the Dbacks will have gotten a bargain. But it's still many years until we'll know the answer.

    Roger (Antigo, Wisconsin): I heard that JR Bradley has hit 96 in instructional league. Is this true? Can he sustain it? And how's his secondary stuff looking? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Roger, I can't confirm the 96 reading for Bradley during instructs. His fastball was generally at 92-93 in the Pioneer League, although there were reports that his velo fell under 90 later in the summer. He's still very raw and lacks pitchability, but he's a hard worker. This one will just take lots of time to develop.

    mike (new york): Where do you see Mike Belfiore and Charles Brewer in the system?

Bill Mitchell: Mike, I addressed Brewer in any earlier post. Belfiore ranked in the mid-teens after his first full season. He's really still learning to be a starting pitcher after closing games at the U of Texas. Reports are that his velocity ticked upwards in the second half of the season. His changeup, which he didn't really use much in college, is now his best pitch and could get better. He's projected as more of a back of the rotation starter.

    Bubba (Tennessee): Of all the high school pitchers taken in last year's draft, who has the highest upside? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Bubba, keep an eye on Tyler Green, who was taken in the eighth round and signed for an above slot bonus to keep him from going to TCU where he would have been a two-way player. He signed too late to play during the regular season but showed a mid-90s fastball and a good curveball during instructs. There's a lot of effort in his delivery but he throws strikes. He'll start his career as a starter in order to get innings, but I could see him becoming a force out of the bullpen as he gets closer to the big leagues.

    Henry Thompson (Sausalito, CA): Is it just me Bill, or does Patrick Corbin not get enough attention? He already seems well on his way to being a solid 3 pitch lefty who can locate all his pitches, (which in itself is a big plus.) And if you look at his slight frame, you feel he could be even more. Am I missing something here, or do scouts knock him just for that, his slight frame? Thanks again.

Bill Mitchell: Henry - We ranked him in the top ten so it's not like he's not getting attention. His frame IS frequently mentioned and I don't know how much bigger he can get. But the guy can pitch and has the ability to move his fastball around the plate. He was throwing 5 - 6 innings per start early in the year before the Diamondbacks acquired him and started limiting his innings. Still, he pitched 144 innings last year, which is a decent workload for a guy 20-21.

    Theodore (Las Vegas): The description of Wade Miley excites me. Is he a #2 or 3? Also, is he not ranked higher because the level he pitched at was only shown for one season? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Theodore, I see Miley as more of a #4 starter but that could change. He really was one of the surprises in the system last year. I really had to do more research on him than other players because scouts that saw him early in the season were putting the "fringy arm" tag on him. But something clicked when he got to Double-A. Being ranked #8 isn't bad at all for a guy who was at risk of getting written off as a prospect by scouts. If he continues to develop this year, it's not hard to imagine him getting an early call-up to fill a rotation spot if some of the other options don't work out and the org isn't ready to bring up Jarrod Parker.

    Ryan (Cleveland): Is Mark Teixeria a good comparison for Bobby Borchering?

Bill Mitchell: Ryan, that's not a good comp for Borchering. If he moves to first base, he won't be anywhere near as a good a defensive player as Teixeira. I also don't see him being as well-rounded hitter as Tex.

    Steven (Phoenix, AZ): What do you think the chances are that Parker, Skaggs and Corbin all join Hudson is a few years to make the strongest rotation in the NL West?

Bill Mitchell: Steven, I could see Parker, Skaggs and Corbin all making the rotation in a few years, joining Hudson, Kennedy and ???. Let's also dream about who they could draft with the 3rd and 7th overall picks in next year's draft. But projecting that group to be as strong as the Giants rotation is still a stretch. But it's a fun exercise and a great question.

    Dusty (Mesa, AZ): If you had to make a projected 2014 lineup by only picking prospects, not anyone already in the majors, who would you pick?

Bill Mitchell: Dusty, that's another fun exercise. If you've got a Twitter account, send that one to me @billazbbphotog to give me a little time to think about it.

    JAYPERS (IL): If you had to speculate, about where would Parker rank on BA's Top 100 prospects list? 11-20 range? 21-30? Below?

Bill Mitchell: We've had two questions about where players would rank in BA's Top 100 list. I'm not involved in that process, but my guess is that Jarrod Parker will be somewhere in the Top 50 (maybe in the 20s or 30s) but that Tyler Skaggs would definitely not be Top 50.

    Chester (Kansas City): How excited should we be about this upcoming draft, with two picks in the top seven?

Bill Mitchell: Chester, I'm also excited about the potential to add several impact players in the 2011 draft. A lot will depend on what the organization will budget for the draft, especially for those top picks (#3 and #7 overall). The latter is not a protected pick, so I can see them going conservative with that pick and doing a pre-draft deal. They should also have two supplemental round picks, and this is one of the deepest drafts in years.

    Ryan (Abingdon, MD): I'm a little surprised that the raw Keon Broxton jumped so many spots after a season that didn't really answer many developmental questions he had entering 2010. How come he jumped ahead of guys like Collin Cowgill & Paul Goldschmidt? And how close were those 2 to making the top 10? Thanks!

Bill Mitchell: Ryan, I'm a little higher on Broxton than some because there's a lot to dream on with his tools. I addressed his potential in an earlier post and also discussed Goldschmidt. Cowgill is ranked towards the back of the Top 20. Most scouts see him as a fourth outfielder or platoon type. He's a very hard worker who will get the most out of his tools.

    Bob (Cape Cod): How do you see Eric Smith from URI fitting into the Diamondback's future?

Bill Mitchell: Bob, I got good reports on Eric Smith. He's a strike thrower with three good pitches and is a workhorse who can pitch deep into games. He keeps the ball down which will be an asset when he gets to Chase Field. He's not the most glamorous pitcher in the organization by any means, but I can see him getting some starts at the back end of the rotation in a few years or at least being a quality innings-burning reliever. A reminder to all that you can read the full scouting reports on Smith and others in the Top 30 by buying the Prospect Handbook when it comes out later this month!

    Jack (AZ): Going back to the draft question that was asked, the ironic thing about that, the scouting director that drafted those kids was recently fired by the Dbacks. Not to mention that in that same draft he got Goldschmidt and Wheeler. What grade would you give Tom Allison's draft in 2009?

Bill Mitchell: Jack, I haven't been involved in grading any team's drafts and don't have a process in place for doing so, but I'm going to go for it and give the 2009 draft a B+ and maybe an A-. It's inevitable that a new GM will make changes in the front office when taking over; it's part of the game and doesn't reflect on Tom Allison's reputation the baseball industry. Tom is a class guy and has already gotten a new position in the Boston organization.

    Michael Stern (Rochester NY): Krauss and Goldschmidt seem to put up similar numbers with Goldshcmidt showing even more power - yet Krauss was ranked # 5 and Goldschmidt didn't crack the top 10. Krauss struck out almost as much as Goldschmidt did and had a lower OPS. Was it the fact that Krauss is a lefty that made a big difference, or do scouts feel his swing will play better against tougher pitching? What is the big difference between the two of them?

Bill Mitchell: Michael, one of the big differences is that Krauss hits both lefties and righties while scouts believe that Goldschmidt will struggle against quality right-hander pitchers as he moves up in the system. Goldschmidt is also seen as more of a mistakes hitter, and ML pitchers make a lot few mistakes than those in the lower levels of the minor leagues. Previously I stated that I was impressed with Krauss' ability to hit a pitch the opposite way, which is another point in his favor.

    John (Phoenix): Was Sam Demel considered for the future closer? Also what are expectations for him in 2011?

Bill Mitchell: John, I thought about plugging in Demel's name as closer for 2014 but I really see him as more of a setup man. I liked what I saw of him after he joined the organization in the trade with Oakland, and believe he can be a quality reliever. But I don't see him filling the closer role.

    Tony (Gilbert, AZ): Your description of both Davidson and Borchering excite me. Is Davidson a future .275 hitter with 25-30 home run power? Is Borchering a future .285 hitter with 30-25 home run power?

Bill Mitchell: Tony, if all works out as projected, Davidson will hit for a higher average in the big leagues but Borchering will hit more homeruns. The .275 average is a good guess for Davidson, but I believe that a consistent .285 might be too high for Borchering.

    Casey (The Music City): Did Yazy Arbelo make the book? He had a nice season in Yakima, and narrowly missed the top 20 prospects in the Northwest League. What does he project to be?

Bill Mitchell: Casey, we are almost finished here but I've been holding off until someone asked a Yazy Arbelo question! Arbelo received some consideration for the list but ultimately fell outside the top 30. He was one of the biggest surprises in the 2010 draft after being drafted in the 26th round out of a small Pennsylvania college. He's got big time power, but right now is strictly a fastball hitter and is a below average fielder at first base. He's got a long way to go to prove that he has a future above Class A.

Bill Mitchell: We've been going at it for nearly three hours. Now that I've gotten the long-awaited inquiry into Yazy Arbelo's future, it's time to wrap it up for the day. There are still quite a few questions in the queue, so feel free to contact me on Twitter @billazbbphotog for more info. Thanks to everyone for participating. We'll be back on Wednesday with the Rockies Top Ten list.