2018 San Diego Padres Top 10 Prospects Chat

Kyle Glaser: Hey everyone, thanks for all the questions. We’ve got over 150 in the queue, I will do my best to get to as many as possible. Let’s get started

J.P. (Springfield, IL): Thanks for chatting. What is Eric Lauer's projection, and the likelihood of his reaching it?

Kyle Glaser: Hey J.P., my pleasure. Lauer’s projection is a No. 5 starter who transitions more into a long relief role as he gets older, like a lot of back-end lefties. He’s got a decent likelihood of reaching it because of his command and ability to adjust to hitters strengths and weaknesses, although his stuff leaves him little margin for error.

Frank (Indianapolis, IN): How many of these guys are likely to make the BA 100?

Kyle Glaser: Not only will the top six all be in there, I expect all of them to be in the top 50. (Certainly no lower than top 60). Espinoza at 7 is a tricky one because he’s missing two years, but his talent and potential still should be enough for him to get on there at the back I would imagine.

Kyle (San Diego, CA): Who are you more bullish on between rhps Enyel de los Santos and Mason Thompson?

Kyle Glaser: De Los Santos, as is every single evaluator both inside and outside the organization. Thompson just can’t stay healthy, while De Los Santos was blowing 94-98 mph by Double-A hitters working both sides of the plate as a 21-year-old starter.

J.P. (Springfield, IL): How far away from Petco (and from your top 10) is Josh Naylor, and how many homers is he likely to hit there on a seasonal basis?

Kyle Glaser: Naylor is at least two years and was in the tier below guys being considered for the top 10. And your second question is the million dollar question. If you believe he will keep his weight in check to be able to use his lower half, and improve his pitch selection some, then the answer is 20-25. If you are worried he will keep gaining weight and note he already can’t elevate anything below his belt, then the answer is zero because he won’t ever step foot in Petco Park, at least not on a full-season basis. It’s really going to be up to Naylor to keep his conditioning up and make the swing changes and adjustments needed. The bat speed, hand-eye coordination and raw power are there, it’s a matter of whether he does what he needs to to get to them.

Dan (Baltimore): Is Tatis’ ranking as best power hitter over Naylor and Ona a function of his ability to get to it in games, or does he have legitimately more raw power than both of them?

Kyle Glaser: Games, which is where the power matters. That said, Tatis hit some shots that rival Naylor and Ona’s biggest blasts.

John (NJ): Kyle, thanks for the chat! How close was Esteury Ruiz? Did he warrant any consideration whatsoever? I was quite impressed by his stateside debut as he hit .419 in 21 games. Granted it's rookie ball and a small sample size, but it's encouraging nonetheless!

Kyle Glaser: Hey John, my pleasure. Ruiz is in the 11-15 group. He really, really impressed a lot of people this year. Going out and doing it in full season ball next year will likely elevate him into the Top 10, especially with some graduations.

Karl of Delaware (Georgetown, Delaware): Christian Bethancourt made the majors as a catcher - after the position change does he do the same as a pitcher?

Kyle Glaser: Bethancourt already did in the sense he opened the year pitching out of the Padres bullpen. But if you’re asking me if he makes it back up and becomes a regular bullpen member, the answer is no.

Karl of Delaware (Georgetown, Delaware): Ex-Oriole pitcher Jean Cosme had a terrible record in 2017. Was this due to injury? What is your take on this guy?

Kyle Glaser: Cosme had Tommy John surgery in May. Most evaluators saw him as an organizational righthander prior to surgery. We’ll see how he looks when he comes back.

a.j. (las vegas): While it's a good problem to have if the Padres top pitching prospects develop near expectations what would they do with that next tier of Allen, Lucchesi, Nix, Lauer and De Los Santos?

Kyle Glaser: Trade them for impact bats. Keep in mind though a few of those guys, Lucchesi especially, will be up sooner than Gore, Baez, Morejon, etc and if he claims his spot as he very well is capable of, it will be on the other guys to bump him out, not the other way around.

Mike (NYC): What is Fernando Tatis' walk rate going to be in the majors - the 14% we saw in High A last year or, or the 3-6% he's achieved in every other stretch he's played through?

Kyle Glaser: Likely somewhere in between (and I think you meant Low A). Tatis adjusts quickly and tracks pitches very well. His patience is real, but he’s also going to chase enough in spurts and be aggressive enough he’ll still strike out a bit.

Josh (Texas): Do you see Gabriel Arias pushing Tatis to 3B when he is ready?

Kyle Glaser: A lot of that is going to have to do with A. How much bigger, if at all, Tatis gets and B. If Arias develops offensively. It is a scenario you can see happening, yes, but there is a lot of time between now and then and a lot of things can and will change.

Jake (Bergen County): Is Fernando Tatis realistically a 20+ stolen base guy, or are his minor league steals numbers to date an aberration?

Kyle Glaser: In his younger years he has a chance to be. His reads and jumps are good enough and his speed is solid. As he gets older and bigger and slows down it’ll be less likely, but if he makes stolen bases a focal point of his game, he can get it done for a couple years before he loses a step.

Josh (Texas): I know it is still early in Michel Baez's career, but do you think we might be seeing the second coming of Randy Johnson?

Kyle Glaser: No. Comparing prospects to Hall of Famers is not realistic, but if you really wanted to it’s important to note Johnson threw harder with a crazier slider, all from the left side. I’ve heard a few Jeff Samardzjia comp’s on Baez, which I think is probably too light, but there is a huge gap between that and a righthanded Randy Johnson.

Scott (Cleveland): You have Morejon listed as #5 in the future rotation. Is he more of a back end guy than a front end guy?

Kyle Glaser: Mostly a potential mid-rotation, No. 3 or high-end No. 4 guy, but in a system this flush with pitching prospects that pushes Morejon to the back.

Livio (Binghamton,NY): Could Michel Baez be the #1 pitching prospect in baseball this time next year?

Kyle Glaser: I think that is a distinct possibility, yes.

Tom riddle (Encinitas): Which prospect in the system will make the biggest jump in 2018?

Kyle Glaser: Quite a few evaluators think Jeisson Rosario and Tirso Ornelas are primed to explode. Luis Almanzar also has a chance to show what he’s made of for real after being pushed overly aggressively in his first year.

Grant (NYC): Did Potts get any list love? Where is his home on the diamond likely to be in the coming years?

Kyle Glaser: Not at the top 10 level, but Potts is in the next tier of position prospects and still ranks in the top 20 of an incredibly deep system. He showed enough for a lot of scouts to stick at third base (remember, this was his first full year there after playing SS in high school) and he was pretty clean all things considered, making only nine errors. He has improvements to make that should come with time and experience, but if for some reason it stagnates left field is a possibility. Consider him a future third baseman for now, though.

Kelly (St. Cloud MN): Would this be a top 5 system?

Kyle Glaser: Yup. No question about it.

Paul (san fran, ca): Will Pedro Avila be in the 11-20 range, and what's his floor?

Kyle Glaser: He’s in the mix, and people who ask this question I don’t think understand what a floor is, especially for low level minor leaguers. His floor is his command stagnates, he gets pummeled in the Cal League again and never gets out of the minors. Assuming any low level minor leaguer has a major league floor is foolish. And that’s nothing against Avila, who absolutely has a big-league grade on him from evaluators. It’s just the nature of prospects and way too many people underestimating how many never get there.

Dave (Los Angeles, CA): About when can we expect Paddack back in action? Is he still in your top 30?

Kyle Glaser: Paddack is expected to be fully ready for spring training. He had a minor setback with some soreness that shut him down in instructs, but the Padres expect him on the mound ready to go by the time pitchers and catchers report.

Ryan (Dallas, TX): Jake Nix - SP or RP to you?

Kyle Glaser: Nix has the stuff to start, no doubt about it. That said, guys like him – velocity and stuff but get hit and hit a lot – tend to end up in relief.

Erik (Queens, NY): Is it too optimistic to throw a Hedges comp on Luis Campusano?

Kyle Glaser: Way too optimistic. Campusano has a chance to be an above-average receiver. Hedges is an elite one. Two full grades of difference, if not more.

Warren (New London): Nothing against this excellent group of pitching prospects, but aren't you concerned that you might be making the same mistake with Urias that BA made with Jose Altuve and Jose Ramirez? This is another young guy who can really hit and is a good middle infielder if not an ideal shortstop. I'd have to have him at least two spots higher.

Kyle Glaser: I’m glad you brought this up. I’ve been driving the Luis Urias train for two years now, and I’m proud that BA had him as a future batting champion and an elite prospect a full year and a half ahead of everyone else. To be honest, I would have been fine with Urias at No. 4 as would a couple of evaluators. That Quantrill and Morejon ultimately came out ahead was a reflection of a consensus of a fair number of evaluators, and more a testament to Quantrill and Morejon’s talents than a knock on Urias. That said, if Urias ends up having a better, more productive career than Quantrill and Morejon, no one should bat an eyelash

Andrew (Los Angeles): How far off was Hudson Potts? How impressive was his year at Ft Wayne?

Kyle Glaser: Potts’ first half was not impressive at all. His second half was hugely impressive. Scouts still had some questions about holes in his swing and if he’d hit enough at higher levels, and overall the total package of performance and evaluations wasn’t enough to put him in top 10 consideration in this system. That said, he has a prime chance to make a statement in the Cal League next year

Andrew (Los Angeles): What kind of ceiling does Tatis have? Is it high in the likes of a Machado and Correa?

Kyle Glaser: I dug deep on the Correa comp with a few people, and the overwhelming consensus is Tatis is really good but not quite Correa-level. Machado came up and may be the better one, as someone not quite as polished or consistent as Correa but still one of the top talents in the game. If Tatis keeps making adjustments rapidly and growing as a player as he has, he can be a face of the franchise type talent as Machado is.

Fernando Tatis Jr. (Future Allstar): After a rough start to the 2017 season, I exploded and proved to have elite power/speed and established myself as a future SS defensively as well. After barely sneaking into BA's midseason top 100, is it safe to say that I've cemented myself as a top 15 prospect come February rankings?

Kyle Glaser: You’ll be Top 10

Andrew (Los Angeles): Is it time to write off Gettys?

Kyle Glaser: Scouts aren’t quite ready to, but it’s time to understand Gettys’ is a platoon OF with speed and defense at best. He’s going to have to hit at Double-A to show he can do that, and confidence he will is pretty low

Brent (Canada): Surprised to see Tatis over Gore, especially after Gore showcased his elite arsenal after the draft. Why rank Tatis above Gore?

Kyle Glaser: Tatis is at Double-A having shown he can star in full season ball and hold up over a full season. Gore, as amazing as he was, pitched 21.1 innings in rookie ball. The competition – and durability – level isn’t comparable. You’ll see both have elite grades when you get your prospect handbook, but the risk factor attached to both is very different.

Alex (Bay Area): Thanks for chatting with us today Kyle. How high do you expect Fernando Tatis Jr. to climb in BA's rankings when they're released in February? After his 2nd half, he seems to have elevated himself to be in the same conversation of Acuna/Eloy/Vlad Jr./Robles. Agree?

Kyle Glaser: We’ve dug deep on this all fall, and while Tatis will rank in the top 10, the consensus is he’s a tick below those four. For me personally, he is a tick below Acuna and Eloy, but I see him with Robles and Vlad Jr. The evaluators who do this for a living don’t completely agree though

Matt (Chicago): The White Sox made the worst trade in the past 5-10 years letting Tatis go and taking on 2 years of James Shield's corpse (albeit paying only half of his salary). How good are the reports you received on Tatis by end of the season? Are we now talking about a guy who is a top 10-20 prospect in all of baseball?

Kyle Glaser: Tatis is a top 10 prospect. It was a horrendous deal considering Shields couldn’t keep the ball in the park at Petco, so how on earth could you expect him to do so at Guaranteed Rate? The White Sox acquiring him made no sense regardless of the prospect return, and then you add in Tatis….it was a headscratcher, to put it mildly

Adam (La): With Amed Rosario graduating, has Fernando Tatis Jr. put himself right there with Gleyber Torres as the 1A and 1B of best SS prospects in baseball? His power and speed for his age was remarkable in LoA. After hearing that scouts are confident he'll stick at SS defensively long-term, what do you see as his realistic upside? Future allstar with 30 HR / 20 SB potential?

Kyle Glaser: I firmly expect you will see Torres and Tatis as the top two SS prospects in baseball with some room to spare. It is important to note that evaluators are not as confident about him sticking at SS as you are implying – he’s already grown to 6-4, 205 up from his listed 6-3, 185, and if he makes another one inch, 20-pound jump and loses a step it’ll be too much. There is a sense that by the time he’s hitting 30 HRs he won’t be stealing 20 bags a year anymore, but it’s possible there is a year or two of that combo coming together

Alex (San Diego): Fernando Tatis Jr. was seen as a prospect who had all the tools but needed to show he could put them together in full season ball before 2017. Boy did he do that and much much more! Do you think he starts the year in HiA and moves up to AA by midseason if he shows continued maturation in his game? He showed off both his power and speed and made adjustments with the bat after a brutal April and May. How confident are scouts in his hit tool? Is he a future 55 hit / 65 power / 55 speed guy?

Kyle Glaser: You can see Tatis’ tool-by-tool grades and what evaluators think of him as a hitter in our Top 10 writeup if you subscribe.

Ryan Davis (Vista, CA): I know this is tough because he's only played 1 season of affiliated ball but are there any comps floating around out there for Fernando Tatis Jr.? If so, which is the most realistic?

Kyle Glaser: Manny Machado is the dream scenario. Troy Tulowitzki has also floated around. I give him a chance to become that type of a player, a face-of-the franchise guy. That’s lofty and if he falls short he’s still a very good player, but I wouldn’t put it past him to reach that caliber of guy

Tommy N. (San Diego): Is your inclusion of Solarte at third base in the 2021 lineup an indication that you don’t believe in Potts?

Kyle Glaser: Solarte is the better player. He’s been an above-average hitter, average defender at 3B over his career. Potts is seen as a possible fringe-avg hit, above-ave power, avg defender if everything comes together, and there is a lot of question on the hit and a lot of development to come.

Philip (San Diego): Do you see Enyel De Los Santos more of a starter or reliever long term, ignoring orginizational context

Kyle Glaser: Right now reliever because both of his secondaries have a ways to come. But I wouldn’t put it past them coming.

Jacob (Dallas, TX): In your projected lineup you have Espinosa slatted as the team's closer. Is that more because of his durability issues seen thus far as a starter or that his tools are more suited for the pen?

Kyle Glaser: Durability concerns. He has the stuff to start, no question about it

Johnny (San Dirgo): What was the reasoning behind Oña being kept out of the Top 10? Why do you guys have Quantrill ranked ahead of Urias despite a strong season and AFL from the latter and some discouraging reports regarding Quantrill?

Kyle Glaser: Because Ona’s ceiling is an average right fielder, while everyone else in the top 10 has an above-average ceiling for their position or (in Lucchesi’s case) is way closer to the majors. He really wasn’t in consideration. As for Quantrill, it’s been strange to watch a weird fan piling on. Dude hadn’t pitched a full season in three years and made it up to Double-A in his first season, lasted 115 innings without any health issues, showed two plus pitches (fastball and CH), and the physicality, athleticism and aggressiveness to start. It was a slam dunk for evaluators across the board at every level he’s a future No. 2 or 3, and yet it seems fans are somehow disappointed because his numbers weren’t ridiculous at Double-A, which was because he was working on his worst pitch (his curveball) while he was there. He has to improve his breaking ball, no question, and he is so competitive he gets frustrated at times, and those both need work. But all the components of a frontline starter, physically and mentally, are there, and there was literally zero concern from any professional evaluator, both inside or outside the organization, about his future.

Loren (Jack Murphy Stadium, San Diego): I have to ask why both Logan Allen and Gabriel Arias are ranked so high in this? Both are excellent players but this seems like an aggressive ranking.

Kyle Glaser: Logan Allen actually wasn’t. His mix of youth, pure stuff, and results made him the unanimous pick among on-the-ground evaluators and coaches to be top-ranked in the group with Lucchesi, Nix and Lauer. (Some front office officials were a little less bullish, but when we circled back on the ground, it was no contest). The No. 10 spot came down to Nix, Lauer and Arias, and honestly, there is a valid argument for all three. Nix has the stuff but not the results, Lauer has the results but not the stuff and Arias has the stuff (in his case, the tools) and enough of the results considering he was the age of a high school junior and finished in full-season ball. He’s also way further away and could crash and burn while the others pitch in the majors for a decade and I look dumb. It’s not out of the question. In the end, enough evaluators felt Arias was going to click big time next year and had overall the most promise of the three, so we went ahead and gave him the edge.

Loren (San Diego, CA): How many pitchers do the Padres have that could be the best pitching prospect in another farm system (lets exclude Braves/White Sox)?

Kyle Glaser: Five for sure, probably seven. I’d probably take Joey Lucchesi over a few top pitchers at the bottom systems

Chris (The Tubes): Justin Lopez often gets buried among the hordes of Padres teenagers, but he improved at the plate as the season went on as a (barely) 17 year old in the Northwest League and now BA has tabbed him as the best defensive infielder in the system. How does he match up with Arias, Luis Almanzar and Jordy Barley (and anyone else I'm missing) in terms of ceiling?

Kyle Glaser: Lopez is the most gifted defender of them all, with hands a lot of evaluators feel are the best they’ve seen in years. That all said, you have to hit to be a big leaguer, and there is not a ton of faith Lopez will hit. He’s really, really young and has some room to fill out, so you give him time and the benefit of the doubt. But right now, he’s not in the same class as those other guys because he doesn’t yet show the offensive tools they do.

John S (San Diego): Do you think the Padres avoid putting any of their potential front line starters in El Paso because, well you know, it's the PCL?

Kyle Glaser: No. Pitchers more than hitters need Triple-A time, and these guys are going to have to make starts in Coors Field and Chase Field every year for years to come. Throwing them in there, letting them learn how to deal with elements and make adjustments and establish some mental fortitude is part of development, and the Padres would only be hurting themselves if they skip their pitchers over it.

SAMUEL (San Diego): I would love Baseball America's thoughts on Joey Lucchesi. I find him to be fascinating because he was dominating the the California League--where hitters typically rule--and he seems to have a chip on his should due to his draft status. Could he possibly reach San Diego this year if the Pads once again struggle?

Kyle Glaser: Lucchesi is the most ML-ready of any starter in the Padres system right now. He’ll be the first one called up as long as he does what he should, and no one should be surprised four years from now if he is in the 2021 rotation instead of some of the guys ranked ahead of him. Three above-average pitches, deception, durability, controls the run game, ice in his veins…it’s all there

Brent (OH): If I told you an organization would have a draft pick taken away, 12 players declared free agents, a guy in the front office BANNED FOR LIFE and other financial restrictions placed on them, would you say that is a major story? If your answer is "no" then your name must be Ben Badler.

Kyle Glaser: I’m not really sure what you’re getting at. We covered the story top to bottom. My story on Coppolella being banned is here https://www.baseballamerica.com/majors/former-braves-gm-coppolella-permanently-banned-by-mlb/. Ben’s story on the 12 players taken away is here: https://www.baseballamerica.com/international/mlb-removing-prospects-braves/#rMSrw7VAYvUpLU4t.97

Gilbert (Natoma, KS): Michel Baez came along like a freight train last year. Could Baez overtake Gore as the future Ace of the organization? Could he end up in AA ball at the end of the year?

Kyle Glaser: Baez is a premium prospect. If when all is said and done he’s the Padres No. 1 pitcher and Gore is No. 2, no one should flinch. Not only is AA a possibility, I think we could see a Dinelson Lamet type HiA to AA to AAA in one year rise. Baez is older than a lot of the competition he’ll face in HiA, pushing him up quickly is very much a distinct possibility as long as he takes the necessary developmental steps

Stone (Jupiter, FL): How far has Josh Naylor's prospect status fallen? To take a stab at the issue, are the problems mostly weight-related?

Kyle Glaser: Weight issues are a part of it, but mostly it’s his inability to tap into his power. While power comes last for most prospects, prospects with his body type generally hit for power right away. Evaluators still believe he can get there and become an average first baseman, and he’s young with bat speed, hand-eye coordination and more athleticism than you think, but he’s gotta turn those building blocks into power production at some point.

Tony (Los Angeles): From the description (and from what little I've seen) of Urias, it sounds as if he's a player who with a change in swing trajectory could hit for some power. Does he have that potential and, more generally, what is his ceiling in the pros?

Kyle Glaser: Urias not the biggest strongest guy in the world, so messing with his swing in the name of getting more power (say, from 5-8 HRs to 10-13 HRs) probably wouldn’t be worth it with the ensuing average and on-base drops. Just let him do what he does, contend for batting titles while getting on base at a .400 clip and playing excellent defense up the middle at second base. Placido Polanco is the hope, maybe Marco Scutaro or Martin Prado if you go down a tick. All had 15-plus year careers with an all-star appearance sprinkled in.

Matt (San Diego): What have you heard on Luis Patino? He seems to get no talk but put up impressive numbers at lower levels considering his age. Is He one to watch?

Kyle Glaser: Patino is a favorite sleeper of many in the Padres system. He’s 90-92 and touches a 95 with a promising slider, but mostly he’s an athletic strikethrower with a commanding presence on the mound, which is more important at 17 (he turned 18 in Oct.) than velos. Keep an eye on him for sure

Trevor (San Diego): Are there any prospects with 80 grade tools?

Kyle Glaser: Robbie Podorsky’s speed

Juan peguero (Dominican republic): Was almanzar near the top 10?????

Kyle Glaser: No. Almanzar had a tough season, although a lot of it was because he was pushed extraordinarily aggressively as a 17-year old sent to play college guys in the Northwest League without a single rookie-level at-bat. He’s still a very good prospect in a very good system, but he did not garner any top 10 consideration

Philip (San Diego): Logan Allen mid rotation future?

Kyle Glaser: It’s possible. On his best days he looks like it. At others he looks more like a No. 5 only. That’s what will make Allen’s 2018 interesting, to see which one shows up more, the No. 3-looking starter or the No. 5 one

Roger H. (Oklahoma City, OK): If all are healthy how would you rank Gore, Baez, Espinosa, Quantrill and Morejon in terms of ceiling? Does it rival or surpass the Braves pitching system?

Kyle Glaser: Gore, Baez, Espinoza, Quantrill, Morejon. It’s probably equal, but ceiling alone isn’t the way to measure pitching prospects. Risk and how far away they are are an enormous part of the equation, and with that the Braves come out ahead

Tim (La Mesa): What's one thing this system lacks?

Kyle Glaser: I refer you to the Top 10 prospects writeup which addresses this directly in the intro

Jon (Oceanside): Is this a top 3 system?

Kyle Glaser: I believe so. It’s certainly no worse than No. 5

Dan (La Jolla): How does this system stack up with the Cubs/Astros at similar stages...Do you think it's realistic to think the padres will contend in a few years time with the system as strong as it seems to be?

Kyle Glaser: The Cubs and Astros had a lot more top-flight, impact position players. The Padres need to add a few more of those before they get mentioned in the same breath

bob (bobopedia): Is Andres Munoz a top 5 relief only prospect right now?

Kyle Glaser: No. Munoz is very, very promising. He also had a 6.2 walks per nine rate last year pitching almost exclusively in short-season. He pitched very, very well in the AFL, but there is a big difference between putting together nine good appearances and 29, or 39. He’s going to have to show he can throw strikes consistently over a 25, 30, 35 appearance stretch before he enters that realm.

Jim (Jimothy): Was Enyel De Los Santos close to the top 10? He had a strong 2017

Kyle Glaser: De Los Santos is really, really good and someone that gets lost in a lot of the other Padres pitching prospects. He wasn’t in top 10 consideration just because his secondaries are not as developed as the guys on the list and that limits his ability to project as a starter, as the guys ahead of him do, but by no means should that be taken to mean he isn’t a fine prospect. He very much is, and would be a top 10 guy in quite a few other systems

HoosierPadreFan (Indiana): The Padres like to move guys quicker than other teams that I follow around MLB. If you had to guess, where does Gore start and finish the 2018 season? Thanks!

Kyle Glaser: I expect he’ll start at Fort Wayne and I give him a shot to finish at Lake Elsinore

mike (Phoenix): Noticed that Naylor is not on the projected 2021 lineup. Where will he fall within the SD 11-20 ranked prospects, and do you guys believe he's their 1B of the future or perhaps trade bait down the road? Seemed to tear it up in the AFL after struggling in AA, but the AFL is also usually a decent league for hitters, though there are some outstanding pitching prospects there as well

Kyle Glaser: You can find out where exactly Naylor is in that range when you buy our Prospect Handbook. He had a very good AFL, no doubt, and it was a promising sign. He wasn’t really their 1B of the future (Wil Myers was penciled in as their 1B last year as well) because he doesn’t project to be better than Myers, but if he keeps his weight in check and makes the necessary adjustments to get to his power, he has a shot to be an everyday ML first baseman.

Bo (Myrtle Beach): There was a point Cal Quantrill was talked about as going 1:1 in his draft. Then he was hurt, eventually, TJ, and we know the rest. Now that he's coming back, do you see enough ceiling that he could get into the conversation of a front of rotation guy, or is he destined to be more of an innings eater mid rotation guy who's solid, not spectacular?

Kyle Glaser: Quantrill’s ceiling remains unchanged. He’s still a front-to-middle of the rotation guys (read, No. 2 or 3), exactly as he was out of the draft. If his breaking pitches don’t come that will limit his ability to perform to that caliber, but the expectation is he’ll get there and become a key component of the Padres rotation for years to come.

Bill (Delaware): Adrian Morejon has a ton of hype, but it seems like the industry is still in "wait and see mode." Apparently crowds swarmed in spring training last year, and the Padres talk him up as being the next Julio Urias (when helathy). Though I've seen some Max Fried comps. Wide spectrum there. Does he have the ceiling to be something special?

Kyle Glaser: Morejon has the potential to be a regular rotation member. Most see a No. 3 or high-end 4, maybe he becomes more. That was the grade we had on him last year and the one we have on him this year too. Urias was something the Padres dreamt of but no one else saw that. Morejon still has a lot of promise and is an excellent prospect in his own right. He just has a lot of time and development ahead

Ramon (Chula Vista): Gabriel Arias glove vs Justin Lopez glove? Which system has a better group of 16-18 yr old INF’s than the Padres?

Kyle Glaser: The best tools will give you that answer. And having a lot of 16-18 yr old INFs isn’t as nice a distinction of having a lot of 20-22 yr old INFs in the upper minors or 23-25 yr olds in the majors. That would be the distinction to get excited about. For now, just let these kids play and see what happens.

Luis Hernandez (Miami): When it’s all said and done, how impressive is SD’s 2016 July 2 class gonna look? One of the best International signing classes of all-time?

Kyle Glaser: Considering they spent the most money all-time, that is the hope and expectation. There is a lot of talent there, but you gotta remember at least half of it will likely never see the majors, and that’s best case. Keep an eye on these guys, but in the context of the system as a whole, not as the single-handed saviors of the Padres franchise

David (St Louis, MO): Thanks for the chat Kyle. Can you compare and contrast Arias, Almanzar, and Barley? How close were they all grouped together? Will the all be moving on to full season ball? Thanks

Kyle Glaser: Arias is the best defender, Almanzar is the best hitter, Barley is the best athlete but most lacking in on-field skills. Arias should open in Fort Wayne, Almanzar truthfully could use another year in short season, and Barley isn’t close to ready for full-season ball (unless he has a crazy offseason of improvement)

Tommy N. (San Diego): Who are some of your favorite relief prospects after Munoz and Wingenter?

Kyle Glaser: Those two are a cut above. David Bednar really opened some eyes this year, working 94-98 with a power breaking ball. Jose Castillo is intriguing as a mid-90s lefty who showed he wasn’t phased by the moment in the WBC.

Gary (LA): Hi Kyle, thank you for chatting with us today. Who have you heard scouts preferring between Brandan Rodgers vs. Fernando Tatis Jr.? A year ago that would be an absurd question. Are you hearing now that scouts actually prefer Tatis?

Kyle Glaser: Pretty consistently yes. That isn’t a knock on Rodgers though, more just a testament to Tatis.

Todd (San Diego): Due to how crowded our lower minors is in terms of infield prospects, do you think that It could actually be harmful to acquire guys like Nolan Jones or Wander Javier?

Kyle Glaser: Acquiring additional talent is never, ever harmful

Nicholas (Canada): Why can't we just have one healthy season of Mason Thompson? Is that too much to ask?

Kyle Glaser: Talented pitchers who have their careers wrecked by injury are a dime a dozen. Hopefully that won’t be Thompson’s fate, but right now his health record is concerning, to say the least

Todd (San Diego): Why has Alex Reyes basically stayed in the same tier of prospects, but Anderson Espinoza has fallen considerably on most lists? Both have had TJ.

Kyle Glaser: Alex Reyes pitched in the majors and pitched to a 1.57 ERA and struck out 10.2 per nine. Espinoza has yet to pitch above low A, where he pitched to a 4.49 ERA and struck out less than a batter per inning. The gulf between them is enormous

JD Page (Spokane (from SD)): Who were close to getting into top 10? Were Esteury Ruiz and Andres Munoz close?

Kyle Glaser: Eric Lauer and Jacob Nix were the first two pitchers off, Franchy Cordero the first position player. Ruiz and Munoz rank well in the Handbook as you’ll see, but weren’t yet in Top 10 consideration

Yubu (San): Micheal Gettys or Buddy Reed?

Kyle Glaser: Gettys. For all his flaws at the plate, he’s still light years ahead of Buddy Reed

Jake (San Diego native living in Chicago): Could the Padres start bundling some "lesser prospects" Rudy Giron, Nick Torres, Chris Huffman, etc and a big leaguer like Solarte or Jankowski to get a decent player in return? Say a Lucas Erceg?

Kyle Glaser: The Padres would not be wise to trade Yangervis Solarte for Lucas Erceg straight up, let alone with prospects thrown in. But speaking more generally, they do have plenty of prospect depth to trade from, and it will be interesting to see who other teams covet as possible third or fourth pieces to a deal if the Padres decide to start moving them

Connor (TX): How many peeps were in consideration for the final 1-2 spots?

Kyle Glaser: Spots 1-9 were pretty secure. It was really three players for the final spot at No. 10 – Arias, Nix, Lauer,

Leonard (Fort Wayne): Does Michell Miliano figure to crack to team's top 30 with so much depth? Really want to read about him in the handbook

Kyle Glaser: You can check out the Prospect Handbook in February and see for yourself 🙂

Chris (San Diego): Where does Hudson Potts fit into the Padre's future plans? He played well the 2nd half in Fort Wayne last season.

Kyle Glaser: As their potential third baseman down the road. Again, there are some doubts from evaluators on Potts’ overall hittability to get there, but he has a chance and I wouldn’t put it past him

Nate (Denver): Hey Kyle, thanks for doing this chat. What can you tell us about Luis Almanzar? I know this is a deep system, but was he close to making the top 10? Thanks!

Kyle Glaser: Almanzar really struggled defensively. Lot of trouble with his accuracy, and he struck out more than a lot of folks thought he would. But again, he was 17 playing over his head against college guys in the Northwest League. He needs time. That all said, he was not particularly close to making the top 10

Brent (San Diego): Do you agree with the daily switching of positions around the infield, like what happened in tri city and San Antonio? Who are the everyday short stops going forward for each minor league level next season?

Kyle Glaser: It’s always good to get your guys some positional versatility, especially as an NL club. As for who will be starting at SS each minor league level next season, let’s get through an offseason of trades, Rule 5 picks and minor league free agent signings before penciling that in

Jason (San Diego): Why has Arias been gaining steam over other J2 signings?

Kyle Glaser: Because he’s the best shortstop defender, is moving the fastest up the ladder and is the emotional leader of the group. Also shows the best current bat to ball skills of any of them. He separated himself pretty noticeably

Mark (VA): What are you hearing related to the progress of other 2016 J2 prospects like Luis Almanzar, Jeisson Rosario, and Tirso Ornelas?

Kyle Glaser: Jeisson Rosario has chance to explode next year. Adding strength and hitting the ball with more authority, to go with strike-zone discipline, center field defense and top-tier athleticism. And Ornelas is drawing high praise for the second straight year. We talk about the Padres needing to add power, Ornelas may be the guy who solves that problem for them in a few years

Jake (Dude living in Chicago): Can Brett Kennedy be a big league pitcher? Middle relief maybe?

Kyle Glaser: In a world where Chris Smith can start major league games throwing 86-88 mph as a late-season callup, I’m not going to discount Brett Kennedy getting there and getting a shot to start for someone somewhere down the line

Chris (Chula Vista): Where do Jacob Nix and Enyel De Los Santos sit in the system? Are they mid-rotation or back of the rotation arms?

Kyle Glaser: Both more likely end up as power relievers actually, which you need to win games at the ML level, which is the entire point of prospects. They’re big league caliber arms with a chance to start, but most see relief as the likelier result. Which, again, should not be seen as a disappointment in any way

Dan (Augusta, ME): Interesting that you have Lucchesi ranker higher than Eric Lauer. Isn't Lauer a safer bet to remain a starter long-term?

Kyle Glaser: Nope. Lucchesi is bigger, throws harder, spins the ball better, has more deception and holds his stuff better. Command and control are equal. He’s the better of the two

Nicole (Hillcrest): Who are the potential superstars in the organization outside of Tatis and Gore?

Kyle Glaser: Michel Baez.

Jake (Not San Diego): Now living in Chicago, I'll ask about the Chicago native. What's Jack Suwinski's outlook? Any potential?

Kyle Glaser: Suwinski truthfully was not someone evaluators felt was a major league prospect at Fort Wayne, but he was exceptionally young and pushed quick. I think a repeat there this year would give a better representation of who he can be as a player

Markie (San Ysidro): Why did the pardes not add Franmil Reyes to the 40 man? His numbers looked great.

Kyle Glaser: They planned to until Reyes had wrist surgery. That threw a wrench in it.

Jason (San Diego): Who would you rather have? Urias or Albies?

Kyle Glaser: Albies. I love Urias, always have, but Albies is the pick

Christopher (New Orleans): Do the Padres need to left handed hitters to balance out their future lineup?

Kyle Glaser: They need power first and foremost. And yes, lefthanded would be optimal considering the way their lineup composition appears right now, but really any longtime power upgrade would be nice

Jake (Still not San Diego): The farm seems weak on LHH, any potential big league impactful LHH? Any sleepers to keep an eye on?

Kyle Glaser: Franchy Cordero is a LHH who will play a role on their ML roster for a lot of years to come. In terms of everyday impact Josh Naylor is your hope if he can figure everything out. Austin Allen can really thump. There are guys there, they just all have question marks

Jason (San Diego): Are the Padres really in a place organizationally where they should target corner power bats as opposed to best player available in trades/draft?

Kyle Glaser: They should target the best player available. If that happens to be a corner power bat (say, with their No. 7 pick in the 2018 draft), they shouldn’t shy away from it

Jesse (Sweden): Your thoughts on Luis Urias finding a power stroke as he comes to age in the juiced ball era of MLB.

Kyle Glaser: In a world where Freddy Galvis, Didi Gregorius and Chris Taylor become 20 HR a year hitters, I would not put anything past Urias

Chris (Mobile): What type of future is there for Munoz? He looked legit in the AFL

Kyle Glaser: He’s got closer potential. Next year will be big for him to show he can continue throwing strikes over 25, 30, 35 appearances and not just nine as he did in the AFL

Thomas R (San Diego): Where would you rank Hudson Potts and Franchy Cordero?

Kyle Glaser: They’re both in the 11-20 group. You can see exactly where when the Prospect Handbook is released

Dave (Chula Vista): What is the expected competitive window for the Padres?

Kyle Glaser: 2020 is truthfully when it will start I think with their current roster composition (not 2019 as some hope), but we’ve seen a few teams compete a year earlier than expected recently (Astros 2015, Brewers last year) so it’s plausible it opens in 2019

Mike R (Lockport, New York): Does Eric Lauer still project as a back of the rotation starter, and, what did scouts say about Eguy Rosario ?

Kyle Glaser: Yes on Lauer, and in Rosario scouts saw a guy who wasn’t ready for full-season ball. Kind of a check back on him next year type of deal

Nicole (Tacoma): What prospects could we see in the majors this year?

Kyle Glaser: Lucchesi has a good shot. I wouldn’t be shocked to see Quantrill, Lauer, De Los Santos and Nix up by the end of the year. On the position player side, Franchy Cordero is really the only notable prospect I’d expect to see a lot of, although Urias could very well make his debut at some point.

Daniel (Alameda): Do Buddy Reed or Michael Gettys ever make it to the majors? Both are excellent defenders with dismal hit tools thus far

Kyle Glaser: Gettys might have a shot as a platoon guy. Reed not really.

Daniel (Everett): Would the Padres be best served drafting a College bat with their 1st round pick who can get to the majors quick to help build a competitive window?

Kyle Glaser: I think if a Keston Hiura-type bat is sitting there available for the Padres at No. 7, they would be wise to take him

Tonester (North Carolina): Sometimes it takes a very toolsy player a while to put it all together. Everyone says Michael Gettys is a 5-tool player but hasn't been able to put it together. Have you seen or heard anything that would indicate he's turning a corner and could be a breakout candidate in 2018 or 2019?

Kyle Glaser: There are maybe, maybe 3-4 true five-tool players in the minors at any given time. People are way to quick to discount the most important attribute, how a guy hits and throw that label around way, way, way too frequently. Gettys has never been a 5-tool player despite some lazy labeling because’s he’s never projected as even an average hitter. The hope was .240 with a high ISO. His regression into bad habits in 2017 put a damper on his breakout 2016. This next year at Double-A will be big for him to see if he can handle that.

Chris (Oceanside): Who is the most polarizing Padres prospect?

Kyle Glaser: Jacob Nix probably No. 1. Great stuff, not great results. Some see a potential No. 3 starter who they would take over Quantrill), others see a low-leverage reliever. Really depends on the day you see him and if his fastball life is on that day. But consistency is a big key to being a successful big leaguer, and right now Nix is still trying to find that

Chris (Point Loma): Who made the largest leap in their prospect status outside of Baez?

Kyle Glaser: Gabriel Arias

Christopher (Oakland): Any draft prospects that the Padres should consider or just go for BPA?

Kyle Glaser: They should consider all of them. They have the No. 7 overall pick. They aren’t going to get their pick of the litter.

Jake Lipton (Detroit, Michigan): I really like both Jorge Ona & Jeisson Rosario alot. What are your opinions on those two?

Kyle Glaser: Ona is not as good as you (or most) Padres fans think he is (.230, maybe 20 bombs, ton of Ks) and Rosario has a chance to really be something but is a ways off

Daniel (Newport, RI): Why do the Padres push their youngest prospects to full season ball so quickly?

Kyle Glaser: A.J. Preller is known to say “the best ones come quick” and very much endorses a sink or swim philosophy. It’s debatable whether that’s the best course of action, but that’s the philosophy and they go with it.

Page (Seattle): What is the industry consensus on Naylor? Seems to be a DH but keeps getting promoted and selected for high profile spots (Futures Game/AFL)

Kyle Glaser: Industry consensus is “chance to be an average first baseman”. Basically .260, 20-25 HR, etc. But that’s dependent on a few factors we’ve discussed previously in the chat

Chris (San Diego): Who is the most underrated Padres prospect?

Kyle Glaser: Enyel De Los Santos

John (San Diego): After a mostly lost year, where does Walker Lockett project for 2018?

Kyle Glaser: Back at Triple-A waiting for an injury at the ML level to hit

Dustin (Winnipeg): Isn't it a little early to be saying that Ona "can't find his power"? If he doesn't start hitting some bombs next year, I will start being concerned.

Kyle Glaser: Sure, let me expand on that. The main issue is Ona’s swing gets very, very long in game situations and has numerous holes in his swing. The months he got to his power the most (June and August) was also his worst month offensively in all three slash line categories. Basically, even in the context of a 20 year old in his first year in the states, Ona’s swing path, approach and overall performance gave scouts very little faith he will be a guy who can get to his power enough while also hitting enough against ML-caliber pitchers. Next year will be very telling, but right now (and for two years straight, frankly, since he first came over last year) the arrow is pointing down on Ona in terms of future outlook and scouts’ interest

Dustin (Winnipeg): Is there another farm system out there that you personally would rather have than the Padres?

Kyle Glaser: I like the White Sox’s mix of bats and arms better, personally

Boot (San Diego): How could you have been so wrong about Hunter Renfroe ? His defense makes Matt Kemp look good

Kyle Glaser: Renfroe’s defense was puzzling for scouts all across the game. Throughout the minors, the reports were glowing. Sometimes he played too fast, but even last year one scout felt so strongly he felt Renfroe’s defense would be good enough that he compared him to Jason Heyward as a guy who’s D would still be so valuable you played him everyday even when the offense struggled. And then, as soon as he got to Petco, even in his callup in 2016, Renfroe has been a mess. I spoke to him in May (didn’t get the chance to write about it) and it all comes down to him playing too fast, not looking where he’s throwing, etc. Scouts I spoke with still see the range at times, and note on the ML best tools ballot Renfroe got best arm in the NL behind only Yasiel Puig, so clearly the talent is still there. He’s just got to slow himself, and the game, down

Steve (Washington): Who are the prospects ranked 11-20 for San Diego? And how would they rank against some other teams top 10?

Kyle Glaser: You can find out in the Handbook. And probably better than everyone else (with the Braves and White Sox in contention)

Don (San Diego): If Allen Cordoba was still treated like a prospect, would he be a top 15 talent in the Padres system?

Kyle Glaser: No.

Joe (San Diego): Saw the projected 2021 lineup. I know it's a lot of speculation at this point but how far could a lineup like that take them (maybe toss in a free agent or two)?

Kyle Glaser: They’d have to find a power upgrade or two. If they did that, that’s a playoff lineup

Don (San Diego, CA): Given his strong defense, how well does Javier Guerra have to hit to become a major league player? Isn't he the Austin Hedges of shortstops?

Kyle Glaser: Austin Hedges hit .270 with a .757 OPS in the minors. Javier Guerra has hit .241 with a .664 OPS in the minors. Hedges is barely playable offensively in the majors (and some would say he isn’t). Subtract another 35 batting average points and 100 OPS points, and that’s what you get with Guerra. That’s not a major leaguer, no matter what you do defensively.

Eric (CA): Any reviews on Nick Margevicius? Stats look pretty good so far

Kyle Glaser: Yup. Stuff is fringy but he’s a really competitive strike thrower from the left side. Those guys have some shelf life.

Trixie (San Diego, Ca): What is your impression of Blake Hunt? My impression is that he was drafted for his defensive abilities as catcher, and yet you rank Campusano above him.

Kyle Glaser: Hunt was drafted for his power bat. He’s a solid defensive catcher, but Campusano is a tick better defender who projects to hit for a little more average.

Barnold (Dunedin, FL): Can Franchy Cordero hold an MLB job? Also, is Franchy short for Franchington?

Kyle Glaser: Yes, he can. And I don’t believe it is, but can check

Jason (West Virginia): Did you receive any comps for Esteury Ruiz? I've seen a few Alfonso Soriano comps, but this seems premature for an 18 year old in the AZ league.

Kyle Glaser: It is premature. I think it’s important to just let him keep developing and let him be him for now.

Arturo (Los Angeles): How would you grade this past year's draft class? Who from that class outside of Gore do you see climbing up the organization's prospect rankings?

Kyle Glaser: Last year’s class rates pretty well. Gore is elite, Campusano and Hunt provide some needed catching in the system, and Mason House is someone to really keep an eye on

Jason (West Virginia): Considering the depth of the Padres' system, who are some of their sleeper prospects that you think are currently under the radar?

Kyle Glaser: This question has been asked 18 times in multiple ways, so I’ll answer it here. Luis Patino and Adrian Martinez on the pitcher side, and Mason House has a chance to be a switch-hitting power bat on the position player side. All guys to watch moving forward

Brad (Chicago): Both Gore and Baez seem to have immense upside - how close was the separation between the two? Did any scouts make a case for Baez above Gore?

Kyle Glaser: No, but that is more of a reflection of how highly they regard Gore than any knock on Baez

Brad (San Diego, CA): Podorsky is ranked the fastest base-runner, huh? What grade do you give it?

Kyle Glaser: Podorsky got consistent 80s across the board from evaluators internally. Beats out the 70s posted by Cordero, Rosario, Reed and Barley

Waltharius (Chula Vista): It was an interesting choice to have Baez as the best fastball over Munoz. I get that Munoz is strictly a reliever, but was the ceiling affected who possesses the best fastball?

Kyle Glaser: Baez throws his for strikes more with more downhill plane. It’s a better pitch that plays better, simple as that.

Chris (El Paso): Can Franchy be more than just a 4th OF? Or what can we expect from him going forward?

Kyle Glaser: Perhaps, although Cordero is going to need to shore up his strike-zone discipline and there isn’t a ton of conviction he will. That all said, an oft-used fourth outfielder in the NL getting 350-plus PAs a year is a pretty significant piece to a winning ballclub

John S (San Diego): Which of the Padres top 7 or so arms could we actually see pitch in the MLB this year?

Kyle Glaser: Lucchesi is most likely. Quantrill has a shot

Jim in Maine (Maine): Will Austin Allen be able to remain a backstop? In your 11-20 range or 21- 30?

Kyle Glaser: There is not a ton of conviction Allen will because he just can’t control the run game. His receiving in the strike zone is fine and he isn’t a butcher back there, but you can’t allow 119 stolen bases in 150 attempts (as he did in 2016) and follow it up with 100 more allowed in 126 attempts in 2017. That isn’t viable behind the plate

Andrew (San Diego): Do you see Lamet sticking in the rotation through 2021 or will he move to the bullpen when some of the other prospects make it to the big leagues. Where does his ceiling rank compared to some of the other pitching prospects coming up (Morejon,Luccesi, Allen, Lauer)

Kyle Glaser: He’ll stick. His changeup needs to come along, but he’s got the stuff, moxie and durability. Remember, a lot of times it’s about who gets there first, and Lamet did and has every ability to hold his spot

Jason (San Diego): Franchy Cordero! Tearing up the winter league batting behind Starling Marte! Did he make your top 20, and does he have a future as big league regular?

Kyle Glaser: Yes, and there is a chance, yes

Johnny (San Diego): Can you talk about a couple of guys we saw in Lake Elsinore this season- Austin Allen showed some pop and Gerardo Reyes throws hard but seems to struggle with command. Where do those two fit in to the MLB picture, whether for San Diego or elsewhere?

Kyle Glaser: Allen has to control the run game better as discussed. He probably needs a trade to an AL team and can rise as a lefthanded C/1B/DH type. Reyes was not protected on the Padres 40 man for the Rule 5 draft, which I think tells you what you need to know

Jason (West Virginia): Have you seen or heard anything optimistic related to Javier Guerra? I want to move on but I can't ... help.

Kyle Glaser: Guerra did a lot better this year playing under control at shortstop, His footwork, arm slot and approach were a lot more consistent and fundamentally sound, and it showed in how he played a much, much cleaner game, He also made some strides as a hitter, staying up through the ball instead of pulling off and we saw less ridiculous swings at pitches three feet off the plate. That all being said, his fundamental shortcomings as a hitter remain massive and there really is not a big league future there. He’s kind of like Gabriel Noriega, one of the most gifted defensive shortstops to come through the minors in years, but absolutely could not hit a lick and has become a career organizational player.

Laura (Milwaukee, WI): I don't mind these 3-4 hour chats Kyle, but when you answer using different iterations of the same names it gets somewhat redundant. Just some constructive criticism; not personal. Have a good evening.

Kyle Glaser: That’s fair. I need to be better at parsing questions rather than being a people pleaser and trying to answer the same ones 🙂

Jason (San Diego): Last year you were all over Luis Urias even though a lot of others in the industry seemed less enamoured. Is there a guy you feel as strongly about this year?

Kyle Glaser: Not to that level, no

John S (San Diego): Any thoughts on the three Rule V players the Padres rostered through the whole year? Are they just going to get lost in the shuffle?

Kyle Glaser: Miguel Diaz showed you enough to think he has a shot as an ML reliever down the road, but he’s 2-3 years away from that. Beyond that, nothing doin

E.J. (San Diego): Why is everyone so quick to peg Andres Munoz as a reliever. We're talking about a 18 year old with a plus plus fastball, solid breaking ball and the size to be a starter. Delivery looks clean on AFL video. Thoughts?

Kyle Glaser: Delivery isn’t clean. Lot of stress on the shoulder and arm action has some scouts less than in love. And he’s never started before. Guys go from starting at 18 to relieving, not the other way around. Getting through a lineup multiple times, holding your stuff, dialing back, all thing he’s never had to do as a professional and are key to development.

Jonathan (Syracuse, NY): This was my first year doing an advance order of the Prospect Handbook. Any sense of when it will be ready to ship?

Kyle Glaser: I believe it ships in January

Dustin (Winnipeg): Is this the longest chat you have ever done?

Kyle Glaser: No. I’m on 3 hrs 15 min. Last year’s Padres chat was a full hour longer

Ben (CA): Thanks for the chat. If Torrens were eligible, would he be in the conversation for the top 10?

Kyle Glaser: No. Not much ceiling there. Pure backup catcher

Nicole (Point Loma): What sort of trade piece could the Padres get for Brad Hand? Could it be someone that would crack the current top 10?

Kyle Glaser: Alrighty, last one. It is possible, but the Padres have a very deep system already and we’ve seen relievers generally get higher trade returns at the deadline as opposed to in the offseason. It’s possible the Padres get a Top 10-worthy prospect (in their system) for Hand, but I would not expect it

Kyle Glaser: Ok everyone. That will do it for me tonight. Thanks for all the questions, and hope you all have a great week ahead

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