Florence-Darlington Tech (S.C.) JC righthander Chris Oakley has been on scouts' radars for quite some time. A graduate of the prestigious baseball program at St. Augustine Prep in New Jersey, Oakley showed elite velocity in high school, with his fastball peaking at 95 mph in the summer before his senior year. Oakley struggled with command, and was undrafted in high school, and did not pitch as a freshman at North Carolina in 2014.

Transferring to Florence-Darlington checks off a number of boxes for Oakley. He is now draft-eligible in 2015, he'll get consistent innings for an up-and-coming juco powerhouse, and he can go back to Division 1 baseball (he's committed to Tulane) as a junior without having to sit out for a year. The biggest thing for Oakley's development at this point is logging consistent innings.

On Feb. 21, Oakley tossed 5 1/3 scoreless innings in a victory over Cecil College. His fastball ranged from 87-93 mph, working consistently at 89-91. He flashes plus arm speed, and projects to throw consistently in the low 90s if he can harness his delivery. Oakley's best potential secondary is his slurvy breaking ball, which he didn't have great feel for that day. The pitch has the makings of a 50 offering, with late break down and to his glove side and average depth, though he'll need to show the ability to get strikes with it in the zone. His changeup is not a weapon right now, though he does have some feel for it, and he showed the ability to bury it down in the zone to left-handed hitters.

Oakley's delivery is raw. He starts with a high leg kick and tuck, then swings his front side down and out, creating drop and drive. Oakley has an abbreviated arm circle and hides the ball behind his back, but he leans to his glove side and tends to show the baseball early, which leads to more solid contact than you would expect from someone with his repertoire. His short arm action finishes cleanly, and there is minimal across-body motion.

In the outing, Oakley allowed just two walks and two hits. If he can continue to limit his walks and keep the ball down in the zone, Oakley will be very appealing to teams in the draft come June.

• Closing for Florence-Darlington, Nick Jobst showed potential for elite velocity. His first few pitches came in at 91 mph, then he sat 92-94 against the final two batters he faced. His fastball flashed late arm-side run, and he complemented it with a potential 45 (0n the 20-80 scout scale) breaking ball. The curveball mostly broke throughout its path to the plate, but it flashed average depth and tight spin. Jobst is definitely a reliever, with a max-effort delivery and an across-body finish, but he was clocked as high as 96 by scouts last fall, and certainly has a place in pro baseball.

•  Liberty righthander Parker Bean gave the Flames five strong innings in Sunday's matchup against East Carolina. Bean has an impressive three-pitch mix and a projectable arm. The raw materials are there for the sophomore to develop into a top five rounds pick for the 2016 draft.