Top 60 San Diego Padres Prospects of 2006

Here are the Top 60 San Diego Padres' prospects. MadFriars.com gives a little insight on each selection in our rankings but will follow up with in-depth individual scouting reports on each player throughout this offseason.

1. Cesar Carrillo - RHP

Carrillo represents one of the surer bets to perform at a high level in the major leagues. He has some mechanical issues that will need to be worked out to prevent future injuries but his ability to command his fastball combined with off-speed pitches he can throw for strikes separates him from the pack.

2. Cedric Hunter – OF

Fresh out of high school Hunter earned Arizona Rookie League MVP honors and followed that up with MVP honors at the Padres' Instructional League. The outfielder has very little movement in his swing and keeps his bat through the hitting zone for as long as possible in order to hit the ball with authority. Those questioning his speed in the outfield haven't seen him play.

3. Chase Headley – 3B

An instinctive player that strives to be the best, Headley is a gamer. He is the best defensive third baseman in the system and his strike zone discipline and gap power make his future potential a potent combo. Headley uses the entire field to hit but at some point will likely have to abandon his switch-hitting ways to focus on one swing instead of two. He is still growing into his frame and his power should increase.

4. Will Venable - OF

Venable is a five-tool talent that put it altogether this season. While he is still learning the game, his ceiling is unparalleled – even after an impressive campaign in Fort Wayne. Venable continued to improve throughout the year and his power numbers should blossom in the coming year – making him a scary package.

5. Paul McAnulty – 1B/3B/OF

See Mac at the plate. See Mac hit. He has done nothing but put the ball in play since entering the system and remains a hard worker who is focused on the prize. McAnulty uses the whole field and has a firm understanding of the strike zone. His athleticism is often underrated in the field and if he can learn to play third base effectively his value will increase.

6. Kyle Blanks – 1B

The towering first baseman suffered a strange injury that ended a promising season, an infection in his leg. What Blanks did during the year was hit the ball with authority to all parts of the field. Blanks became adept at making the small adjustments at the plate to continue scattering hits. His power potential projects to 80 on the traditional 20-80 scale used by scouts.

7. Mike Ekstrom – RHP

A complete pitcher that understands the game and has a plan of attack going in, Ekstrom mixes his pitches well and keeps the ball down in the zone. The right-hander mixes three pitches and works to contact, inducing as many ground balls as he can. He will have to improve his stamina moving forward to make it through the long season.

8. Chad Huffman - OF

Having never played in the outfield before, Huffman excelled, showing off his athleticism and instincts. The position move never detracted from his play at the plate, as he displayed patience and power. He has a level swing and the ball carries well off his stick as he squares up the ball. Even his outs were hard hit.

9. Nick Hundley - C

Oftentimes, catchers are defined by their work behind the dish with the bat simply a bonus. Hundley is a vocal leader with his pitching staff and is adept at blocking balls and putting in the extra study time. He has improved his footwork and exchange but will have to work on a consistent release. His bat remains a potent force. He has an advanced eye and projectable power. He is in line as the catcher of the future and many believed he had surpassed George Kottaras, making the trade an easier one to make.

10. Sean Thompson – LHP

This may have been the year that Thompson matured from emotional competitor to fiery calmness. Armed with above average off-speed pitches, Thompson's greatest challenge was mastery of his fastball. As the year progressed, his confidence grew and his fastball command made tremendous strides. When he is on, he is nearly unhittable. Thompson must continue to mature as he is adversely affected when runs cross the plate and sometimes when a hitter simply reaches base. Curtailing that while keeping the fiery demeanor is key.

11. David Freese – 3B

His propensity to drive the ball to the opposite field and ability to perform in the clutch made Freese a steal out of this year's draft. He is aggressive at the dish and is working on improving his pitch selection by seeing more pitches and drawing more walks, a feat he accomplished in the Instructional League. With his all around game at the plate he could challenge Headley moving forward. Freese was knocked for his defensive play but proved to be sure-handed with an accurate arm. His footwork and balance are steadily improving.

12. Aaron Breit – RHP

His velocity dipped slightly this year but Breit will sit 91-93 and can hit 95. He also has a good curveball, which he uses as a strikeout pitch. Having never thrown a changeup before, Breit is still toying with it in an effort to slow it down yet keep his arm speed consistent with his fastball. As that pitch improves so will Breit. The right-hander was able to spot his pitches better out of the stretch and will need to work on refining his delivery from the windup.

13. Jared Wells - RHP

Armed with a solid fastball and developing secondary pitches, Wells has the ability to dominate. When he trusts his changeup his game takes on an added dimension. He does, however, let outside forces affect him, such as the play of his defense. He was also wild up in the zone this year, something that will need correction to be effective. And he can be hardheaded at times. If he can continue to be open to learning and doesn't abandon his off-speed pitches, Wells has a bright future.

14. Luis Cruz – SS

There is no better defensive player on the infield than Luis Cruz. Whether it is third base, second, or shortstop, Cruz is adept and sure-handed. His bat returned to the form of 2004 when he was smoking line drives in the gaps. He has the power to hit the ball out but his success will be measured by his ability to continue hitting the gaps with better pitch selection. Cruz tapered off as the season progressed, as he allowed the pressure of his performance to negatively impact his game.

15. Matt Antonelli – 2B/3B

An on base machine with decent speed to match, Antonelli profiles better as a second baseman or outfielder than a third baseman – and he saw a lot of action at second in the Instructional League. It isn't that he lacks the athleticism, but the lack of power is a detractor. Antonelli has one of the best eyes in the system and will take a pitch until he gets one he can handle. His speed on the basepaths will be an asset as he learns the nuances of the running game but he must work on his first step quickness.

16. Cesar Ramos – LHP

There are pitchers with better stuff than Ramos but not as many are safer bets to reach their potential. He doesn't throw hard but has a plus curveball and plus changeup to go with uncanny control. His fastball command has improved to the point where he can spot it well and setup the hitters with his ability to move in and out and up and down.

17. Yefri Carvajal - OF

It will not surprise us if Carvajal is sitting atop this list one day soon. He has all of the tools necessary and a bat that will one day strike fear into every opponent. A hand injury curtailed his first year playing and he will work on his balance at the plate but Carvajal can use the whole field to hit and has great hand speed and bat control that is conducive to line drives. The ball has always sounded different when it hits his bat.

18. Drew Miller - RHP

A power right-hander who can hit 95 on the radar gun, Miller is still learning how to pitch. He is still developing his curveball but his changeup has good drop, although it will come in, at times, a little too hard. Very efficient in pitching to contact and working under the Padres mantra of ten pitches or less in an inning, Miller must keep his arm slot consistent, as his release point will vary. His upside is phenomenal.

19. Neil Jamison - RHP

The strength of this reliever's game is in his ability to pepper the strike zone from all angles. He spots his pitches at will and uses two different sliders that are equally effective. His fastball command is the separator. Jamison's mental toughness was evident throughout the year as he worked on keeping the ball down in the zone, a requirement in the California League and something he did well. If he perfects his two-seam fastball and changeup for left-handers, Jamison could be nastier than he already is.

20. Nic Crosta - OF

There are few who possess his bat but there were holes he is working feverishly to correct. While the ball explodes off his bat he has a noticeable uppercut swing, which he got away with at the lower levels due to his tremendous bat speed. Thus, the ball makes a different sound when he connects. The problem has been that he pops too many balls up and the Padres would prefer he level out a little to take advantage of his ability to hit the ball square – the pop outs becoming screaming liners. His outfield defense needs improvement if he is ever to be considered a top prospect.

21. Craig Cooper – 1B

Easily the best defensive first baseman in the system, Cooper combines that with an excellent eye and tower power. He has an uppercut swing that will scare some but finds a way to get on top of the ball – shooting lasers into the outfield and more ground balls than one would believe. Some detractors think he doesn't have the power to continue to play first. We believe he does.

22. Felix Carrasco – 3B

Armed with big time raw power and emerging talent, Carrasco provides a glimpse of the type of talent coming from the Padres improved Latin American contingent. His potential is near the top of this list but he needs more seasoning all around. His defense was shaky this year but he made marked improvement in the Instructional League, coming up with a few eye-popping plays. Carrasco will have to learn better hand positioning as he cocks his bat to an unnatural hitting position. Moving his hands up will allow him to generate a more consistent swing when he moves up the ladder.

23. Luis Durango - OF

The fastest player in the system, Durango can change the game when he reaches base. Durango is a fantastic bunter and uses a slap, check-swing approach at the plate if the corner infielders are drawn in – almost Ichiro style as he leaves the batter's box on the swing. The outfielder also has a great eye at the plate and has been an on base machine early in his career. Durango is particularly good in his two-strike approach. His arm in the outfield isn't ideal and he is still learning outfield positioning and reads.

24. Kyler Burke - OF

For the first time perhaps ever, Burke struggled with his bat. His confidence wavered and he never got it on track throughout the year, putting undo pressure on himself in a lineup that collectively hit .290. He does, however, possess all the intangibles to be a top talent. Burke has a consistent swing and an unrelenting work ethic to go along with a great attitude to right the ship – and soon. He has too much talent not to. If he can stay back in his swing and maintain his balance Burke should see quick dividends.

25. Matt Buschmann - RHP

Taken in the 15th round, Matt Buschmann showed the poise of a player who has been around longer than a few months. The right-hander has a firm understanding of what it takes to succeed and the stuff to back it up. While his velocity was down this year, it may actually help him in the long run. Using a three-quarters arm slot, Buschmann gets good life on his pitches and works in his slider and a plus changeup effectively. He could move quickly through the system and the velocity should return with some time off.

26. Javis Diaz - OF

It is amazing to watch Diaz hit – because there are a few who wonder how he does it. Diaz has to take a huge backswing to get his hands in hitting position but quick wrists have allowed him to get away with it at the lower levels. Diaz is one of the best bunters in the organization and his plus speed is an asset at the top of the lineup. If he can continue to hit, and he has a propensity for putting the ball in play, he has the defensive aptitude to continue his ascent up the list.

27. Peter Ciofrone - OF

For a while no one was sure what position Ciofrone would play but it seems he has found a home in left field – a spot he progressed at through the year. Ciofrone waits for his pitch and can drive the ball, albeit with less power than other prospects. He is a hitter, however, and will continue to succeed. Will it be enough to be a run producer without the homers is the natural question?

28. Daryl Jones – 1B

Competitive, aggressive, and young. It is a great but deadly combination. Jones has all the tools to be an elite prospect but his drive can often lead to frustration when he experiences a downturn in his game – thus prolonged streaks, good and bad, have plagued him. He has big time power but remains raw in his approach at the plate. His age and ability could have him vault up the charts in the coming year.

29. John Hussey - RHP

With improved mechanics and a consistent delivery, Hussey was able to turn that into positive production. The result of his increase in fluidity was a velocity jump on his fastball, hitting 92 near the end of the year after sitting 84-88 a year ago. He is a very focused pitcher who works well with men on base, bearing down as the situation arises. Hussey will have to find the comfort zone of pitching from the windup; he sometimes muscles the ball instead of letting his body do the work.

30. Jose Oyervidez - RHP

Cut down the walks and Oyervidez would be near the top of the list. There are few who have the stuff he has. The opposition easily gets frustrated with him on the mound as his natural movement produces a lot of ground balls. He can be nasty with his four-pitch arsenal and is when he stays down in the zone and is hitting his spots. Oyervidez just doesn't do it often enough. Still, he has the potential to be very good with further tweaking.

31. Manny Ayala - RHP

A master of control, Ayala is adept at the critical first pitch strike to setup the rest of the at bat. He does hit too much of the plate occasionally and will need to learn when to get a hitter to chase. He has a plus changeup that he can throw with ease and use in any count but has trouble throwing his slider because he doesn't get full extension on the pitch. His delivery from the stretch isn't as consistent as how he works from the windup.

32. Sean Kazmar – 2B

A gifted second baseman with above average range and hands, Kazmar faced some struggles this year. Over the course of the year Kazmar worked on slowing down his hitting stance by diminishing his leg kick to allow him to stay back on the ball and the results paid off down the stretch. He has surprising pop for his size and is one of the better baserunners in the system, taking what he is given. He also has good strike zone judgment but will put himself into bad hitters' counts and then flail at pitches out of the zone. Kazmar is a player with a lot of potential and has proven to be clutch over the last several years.

33. John Madden - RHP

As dependable as they come, Madden has surprising control for a guy who can throw average heat from an almost side-arm motion. The ball has a natural run and when he raises his arm angle his fastball explodes into the mitt at 93-95 but most often he works at the lower arm slot. His slider became a go-to pitch that he counted heavily upon for strikeouts and hitters had a tough time diagnosing it from his release point. If he can develop a changeup to get left-handers out he could shoot up the list.

34. Yordany Ramirez - OF

If talent alone were the prerequisite for a prospect, Ramirez would be at the top of the list. He has a rare combination of speed, power and defensive ability that, if he shows all his attributes, can propel him to unimaginable heights. He is the best defensive outfielder in the system – a fantastic arm, great reads and range – and is a pleasure to watch at his craft. His bat has simply never caught up. Ramirez tries to do too much at the dish and his pitch selection has only improved this year. If he can get on base with regularity, his speed becomes a weapon. His future is tied to his bat ,as his defense alone would be top five in the majors today.

35. Steve Delabar - RHP

Walks were the nemesis of Delabar in 2006. The problem stemmed from mechanical changes he and the staff would try with him and if something didn't feel normal the right-hander would fall into bad habits. He improved his work against left-handed hitters with a slider that would pound the back foot of the hitter but wasn't aggressive enough in coming inside to righties and would become predictable in his pitch selection and his ball gets elevated when he tires. Cutting his walks in half will make him a nasty pitcher.

36. Leo Rosales - RHP

Overcoming slow starts must be an emphasis as he heads into 2007; he has come out of the gate slowly in each of the past three years. As the temperature rose so did Rosales' game. His control improved dramatically and he was able to work ahead in the count to setup his put-away pitch. He has a wipeout changeup that is among the best in the system and can dial it up to 92 on the radar gun. Rosales remains one of the better relief prospects in the system but a strong start will be pivotal to his future.

37. Tim Brown – 1B

A patient hitter that can spray the ball to all fields, Brown has a level swing in the John Olerud mode. The difference is he has the frame to be a bigger power threat if he can add a slight loop to his swing that will generate lift. The obvious fear is it will detract from his ability to hit line drives that find the gaps. Brown is a solid defender around the bag but does not have great range. Getting balance in his swing while not losing his effectiveness will be pivotal to Brown in the coming year.

38. Brent Carter - LHP

There are very few pitchers as cerebral as Carter. The left-hander understands the game and how to get hitters out and his control allows him to execute that plan. He has pinpoint accuracy with his fastball and changeup but his slider will need to become a go-to pitch to consistently get outs at the higher levels. He has the makeup and attitude to succeed.

39. Colt Morton - C

Shortening his swing has been a lengthy process for Colt Morton and it is something that has been tinkered with throughout his career. His ability to take what his coaches ask and apply it on the field gave him better balance as the year progressed and allowed him to use his strengths at the plate. Behind the dish, Morton is a savvy receiver that has been applauded for the way he calls a game. His footwork and release will always be a work in progress because of his frame but he puts in the work to make himself better. Swing consistency remains the key to his future and few have the type of power he generates.

40. Rayner Contreras - 2B

A temperamental player, Contreras doesn't respond well to be taken out of his element. Give him his comfort zone back and he performs. Contreras was as clutch as they come this season when placed in the two-hole after wallowing in despair in the bottom third of the lineup earlier in the year. Contreras does the little things right and can be effective playing small ball but has a big game mentality. As he fills into his frame and gets stronger he could see a power surge. Contreras uses the entire field and has good strike zone judgment. He must work on the mental side of the game and understand that slumps will occur to continue to improve.

41. Alfredo Fernandez - RHP

With a game built around confidence Fernandez can be fragile. When the mental part catches up to him he has a tendency to elevate his elbow and get erratic. But the right-hander has a great slider when he stays on top of it and an above average fastball that he spots well and he remained consistent throughout the year. He doesn't have the movement that others possess with his fastball and it is critical that his secondary pitches continue to be used effectively. One other issue that bears watching – his weight. He has a tendency to balloon in the off-season.

42. Orlando Lara - LHP

Currently, Lara has two solid pitches – a fastball and changeup – and is working on developing his curveball. He has struggled with gaining a feel for the hook but has no such trouble on the other side. He is able to play off the success of the heat and has some deception in his delivery that makes it hard for hitters to see, especially left-handed hitters who face the southpaw.

43. Wade LeBlanc - LHP

Working ahead in the count, LeBlanc kept the opposition on its toes by changing speeds. He has a plus changeup and throws variations of the change with a fastball he commands well. LeBlanc will waste pitches instead of attacking the zone and while it hasn't been a big issue it could haunt him down the road. He has a confidence in his game and is very calm on the mound, letting little affect him. He does have to work on his curveball with left-handers picking up the spin on his pitches better than expected.

44. Jackson Quezada - RHP

While mechanical problems remain an issue, Quezada has a loose, quick arm that dials it up to 94 MPH. He also has some deception in his delivery and hides the ball well, making it appear to explode out of his hand with late pop. At the same time, he looks like a machine cranking and the future health of his arm must be protected. His fastball has natural movement and he is a willing learner. Quezada could be a riser soon.

45. Pablo Menchaca - RHP

The right-hander out of Mexico is still learning to repeat his delivery but possesses a loose arm that generates a fastball in the low nineties. His mechanics will be paramount to his success as he uses his legs and torso to generate the power. Also on the menu is the first pitch strike. Menchaca tends to work behind in the count and while he has snaked through at the low levels it won't work at the higher ones.

46. Joakim Soria - RHP

A four-pitch arsenal along with an above average fastball has Soria on the rise. While he does not have much experience in the states, he is well versed in Mexico. He had Tommy John surgery and was released by the Dodgers but has regained his pre-surgery form over the last several months. He could be used as a starter down the road since he can twirl each pitch in his repertoire for strikes.

47. Rolando Valdez - RHP

A converted outfielder that has only been pitching for a few years, Valdez has a plus changeup and decent fastball but needs to be more consistent in the zone. He lets his front side open up and can get wild in the zone, which results in a higher fly ball count. But his delivery offers up some deception and the late run on his pitches creates a lot of missed balls, broken bats and poorly hit balls.

48. Vince Sinisi – 1B/OF

A full season of health was all Sinisi needed and he finally received it in 2006. A solid athlete who is competent in the outfield and at first base, Sinisi's best attribute remains his bat. Regaining confidence this past year, he sprayed the ball to all parts of the field and began to drive the ball out of the park. More at bats that allow him to find his rhythm could move Sinisi up the list and we believe the power will come soon but his age remains a negative on the prospect lists.

49. John Hudgins - RHP

Finally becoming comfortable with what he was being asked to do, Hudgins year was cut short by a strained right elbow and he missed out on the AFL as a result. He does not have overpowering stuff and improved his command by not trying to overthrow. He is an intelligent pitcher with a solid mound presence that prepares well. Hudgins is at his best when his curveball is working to supplement a fastball that tops out at 90 and an above average changeup. Right now, health is his main concern moving forward.

50. Josh Howard - OF

An exciting player that does all the little things right, Howard uses all of his available tools to reach base. He is above average in the speed department and is very aggressive in taking an extra base while having a good feel for when to attempt a steal. Howard is a solid outfielder but needs to improve on his reads in centerfield as he lacks the power for a corner outfielder. Howard does put too much pressure on himself with runners on base and finds himself chasing pitches out of the zone, uncharacteristic given his above average strike zone judgment.

51. Drew Macias - OF

One of the better defensive outfielders in the system, Macias is still growing into his body. His improvement this season came in using the whole field and he brings a measure of speed to the table that makes him intriguing. He needs to work the count effectively to get better pitches to drive and his swing must stay consistent as he packs on more pounds to drive the ball. He projects well as a future major leaguer.

52. Seth Johnston – 2B

Dropping his bat angle allowed Johnston to get to more balls and increased his ability to go the opposite way with the pitch. He battled through injuries on the season and never got the timing back from early in the year when he was raking. He has adequate range at second base but remains only average defensively. Johnston has the ability to hit for a high average and has some pop but his success is tied to his confidence. When he is riding high it is apparent in his demeanor.

53. Jon Ellis - RHP

Understanding the game is part of Ellis' vision. He doesn't have an overpowering fastball but commands three pitches well, including a split-fingered fastball that has good sink late and turns into a lot of ground ball outs. Ellis must work on being more effective against right-handed hitters.

54. Michael Johnson – 1B

Injuries continue to derail a promising career. Armed with a bat that produces more pop than the billboard charts, Johnson has the tools to be a major league first baseman. But his swing can't maintain its consistency when he is sitting on the sidelines. Johnson is a hard worker with tons of ability – if there were a player to believe will succeed he would be among the top contenders.

55. Richie Daigle - RHP

The former outfielder has a live arm with a lot of late movement that often finds itself missing bats. Daigle is, perhaps, the best pitcher in the organization at recording a first pitch strike, which is shocking given the amount of time he has spent on the mound. A self-motivator, Daigle has improved his slider over the last year and relies heavily on his changeup, throwing it in off counts. He has experienced issues curtailing the big inning.

56. Mike Sansoe - OF

Overcoming a slow start through hard work and determination, Sansoe kept at it with his swing and was rewarded down the stretch. His biggest adjustment came from not seeing time in the outfield regularly and he had trouble finding his timing. A tick above average runner, Sansoe never gave up on the season and continued to put bat on ball in an effort to breakthrough. He has good awareness of the zone and generally puts the ball in play. He is also a solid defender that can play all three outfield positions. It will be a constant battle for the California native but he possesses the intangibles to succeed.

57. R.J. Rodriguez - RHP

An aggressive pitcher with a plus changeup, Rodriguez was a bulldog as a closer after going undrafted. His main goal is to improve a recently introduced slider that he is still developing a feel for. The right-hander works comfortably ahead in the count and spots his pitches down in the zone. Rodriguez has a repeatable delivery and is consistent in his release point and there are several who believe he will be able to adapt quickly to anything new introduced.

58. Ryan Klatt - RHP

An emotional spitfire, Klatt will let the game adversely affect him. He will also press at times given his intensity but showed more maturity this season. He is a tireless worker that tinkers with his pitches, grips and mechanics in an effort to improve. On of those additions, a split-fingered fastball, allowed Klatt to be more effective against left-handed hitters. His two-seam fastball runs low and away to right-handers making it a deadly combo when on.

59. Nathan Staggs - RHP

Downright ugly when he arrived in spring training, Staggs worked hard on improving his mechanics and slowing down his delivery to the plate. With a less violent delivery, Staggs was able to use his plus fastball and good curveball to keep hitters off-balance. He actually has four pitches but rarely throws the changeup and slider. That could be revised as he looks for more ways to be effective against left-handers. He is one of the most improved pitchers in the system.

60. Jesus Lopez - SS

A defensive wizard that will go as far as his glove will take him, Lopez has work to do with the stick. He first needs to get stronger and must continue to use the opposite field to be effective. When he lunges and tries to pull the ball it results in a ground out to shortstop. He also needs better plate discipline and pitch selection. Lopez is, however, a slick fielder that has excellent range, great balance, and smooth hands. Is the glove enough in this era of baseball?


MadFriars Top Stories

\r\n \r\n \r\n\r\n1. Cesar Carrillo - RHP

\r\n\r\nCarrillo represents one of the surer bets to perform at a high level in the major leagues. He has some mechanical issues that will need to be worked out to prevent future injuries but his ability to command his fastball combined with off-speed pitches he can throw for strikes separates him from the pack.

\r\n\r\n2. Cedric Hunter – OF

\r\n\r\nFresh out of high school Hunter earned Arizona Rookie League MVP honors and followed that up with MVP honors at the Padres' Instructional League. The outfielder has very little movement in his swing and keeps his bat through the hitting zone for as long as possible in order to hit the ball with authority. Those questioning his speed in the outfield haven't seen him play.

\r\n\r\n3. Chase Headley – 3B

\r\n\r\nAn instinctive player that strives to be the best, Headley is a gamer. He is the best defensive third baseman in the system and his strike zone discipline and gap power make his future potential a potent combo. Headley uses the entire field to hit but at some point will likely have to abandon his switch-hitting ways to focus on one swing instead of two. He is still growing into his frame and his power should increase.

\r\n\r\n4. Will Venable - OF

\r\n\r\nVenable is a five-tool talent that put it altogether this season. While he is still learning the game, his ceiling is unparalleled – even after an impressive campaign in Fort Wayne. Venable continued to improve throughout the year and his power numbers should blossom in the coming year – making him a scary package.

\r\n\r\n5. Paul McAnulty – 1B/3B/OF

\r\n\r\nSee Mac at the plate. See Mac hit. He has done nothing but put the ball in play since entering the system and remains a hard worker who is focused on the prize. McAnulty uses the whole field and has a firm understanding of the strike zone. His athleticism is often underrated in the field and if he can learn to play third base effectively his value will increase.

\r\n\r\n6. Kyle Blanks – 1B

\r\n\r\nThe towering first baseman suffered a strange injury that ended a promising season, an infection in his leg. What Blanks did during the year was hit the ball with authority to all parts of the field. Blanks became adept at making the small adjustments at the plate to continue scattering hits. His power potential projects to 80 on the traditional 20-80 scale used by scouts.

\r\n\r\n7. Mike Ekstrom – RHP

\r\n\r\nA complete pitcher that understands the game and has a plan of attack going in, Ekstrom mixes his pitches well and keeps the ball down in the zone. The right-hander mixes three pitches and works to contact, inducing as many ground balls as he can. He will have to improve his stamina moving forward to make it through the long season.

\r\n\r\n8. Chad Huffman - OF

\r\n\r\nHaving never played in the outfield before, Huffman excelled, showing off his athleticism and instincts. The position move never detracted from his play at the plate, as he displayed patience and power. He has a level swing and the ball carries well off his stick as he squares up the ball. Even his outs were hard hit.

\r\n\r\n9. Nick Hundley - C

\r\n\r\nOftentimes, catchers are defined by their work behind the dish with the bat simply a bonus. Hundley is a vocal leader with his pitching staff and is adept at blocking balls and putting in the extra study time. He has improved his footwork and exchange but will have to work on a consistent release. His bat remains a potent force. He has an advanced eye and projectable power. He is in line as the catcher of the future and many believed he had surpassed George Kottaras, making the trade an easier one to make.

\r\n\r\n10. Sean Thompson – LHP

\r\n\r\nThis may have been the year that Thompson matured from emotional competitor to fiery calmness. Armed with above average off-speed pitches, Thompson's greatest challenge was mastery of his fastball. As the year progressed, his confidence grew and his fastball command made tremendous strides. When he is on, he is nearly unhittable. Thompson must continue to mature as he is adversely affected when runs cross the plate and sometimes when a hitter simply reaches base. Curtailing that while keeping the fiery demeanor is key.

\r\n\r\n11. David Freese – 3B

\r\n\r\nHis propensity to drive the ball to the opposite field and ability to perform in the clutch made Freese a steal out of this year's draft. He is aggressive at the dish and is working on improving his pitch selection by seeing more pitches and drawing more walks, a feat he accomplished in the Instructional League. With his all around game at the plate he could challenge Headley moving forward. Freese was knocked for his defensive play but proved to be sure-handed with an accurate arm. His footwork and balance are steadily improving.

\r\n\r\n12. Aaron Breit – RHP

\r\n\r\nHis velocity dipped slightly this year but Breit will sit 91-93 and can hit 95. He also has a good curveball, which he uses as a strikeout pitch. Having never thrown a changeup before, Breit is still toying with it in an effort to slow it down yet keep his arm speed consistent with his fastball. As that pitch improves so will Breit. The right-hander was able to spot his pitches better out of the stretch and will need to work on refining his delivery from the windup.

\r\n\r\n13. Jared Wells - RHP

\r\n\r\nArmed with a solid fastball and developing secondary pitches, Wells has the ability to dominate. When he trusts his changeup his game takes on an added dimension. He does, however, let outside forces affect him, such as the play of his defense. He was also wild up in the zone this year, something that will need correction to be effective. And he can be hardheaded at times. If he can continue to be open to learning and doesn't abandon his off-speed pitches, Wells has a bright future.

\r\n\r\n14. Luis Cruz – SS

\r\n\r\nThere is no better defensive player on the infield than Luis Cruz. Whether it is third base, second, or shortstop, Cruz is adept and sure-handed. His bat returned to the form of 2004 when he was smoking line drives in the gaps. He has the power to hit the ball out but his success will be measured by his ability to continue hitting the gaps with better pitch selection. Cruz tapered off as the season progressed, as he allowed the pressure of his performance to negatively impact his game.

\r\n\r\n15. Matt Antonelli – 2B/3B

\r\n\r\nAn on base machine with decent speed to match, Antonelli profiles better as a second baseman or outfielder than a third baseman – and he saw a lot of action at second in the Instructional League. It isn't that he lacks the athleticism, but the lack of power is a detractor. Antonelli has one of the best eyes in the system and will take a pitch until he gets one he can handle. His speed on the basepaths will be an asset as he learns the nuances of the running game but he must work on his first step quickness.

\r\n\r\n16. Cesar Ramos – LHP

\r\n\r\nThere are pitchers with better stuff than Ramos but not as many are safer bets to reach their potential. He doesn't throw hard but has a plus curveball and plus changeup to go with uncanny control. His fastball command has improved to the point where he can spot it well and setup the hitters with his ability to move in and out and up and down.

\r\n\r\n17. Yefri Carvajal - OF

\r\n\r\nIt will not surprise us if Carvajal is sitting atop this list one day soon. He has all of the tools necessary and a bat that will one day strike fear into every opponent. A hand injury curtailed his first year playing and he will work on his balance at the plate but Carvajal can use the whole field to hit and has great hand speed and bat control that is conducive to line drives. The ball has always sounded different when it hits his bat.

\r\n\r\n18. Drew Miller - RHP

\r\n\r\nA power right-hander who can hit 95 on the radar gun, Miller is still learning how to pitch. He is still developing his curveball but his changeup has good drop, although it will come in, at times, a little too hard. Very efficient in pitching to contact and working under the Padres mantra of ten pitches or less in an inning, Miller must keep his arm slot consistent, as his release point will vary. His upside is phenomenal.

\r\n\r\n19. Neil Jamison - RHP

\r\n\r\nThe strength of this reliever's game is in his ability to pepper the strike zone from all angles. He spots his pitches at will and uses two different sliders that are equally effective. His fastball command is the separator. Jamison's mental toughness was evident throughout the year as he worked on keeping the ball down in the zone, a requirement in the California League and something he did well. If he perfects his two-seam fastball and changeup for left-handers, Jamison could be nastier than he already is.

\r\n\r\n20. Nic Crosta - OF

\r\n\r\nThere are few who possess his bat but there were holes he is working feverishly to correct. While the ball explodes off his bat he has a noticeable uppercut swing, which he got away with at the lower levels due to his tremendous bat speed. Thus, the ball makes a different sound when he connects. The problem has been that he pops too many balls up and the Padres would prefer he level out a little to take advantage of his ability to hit the ball square – the pop outs becoming screaming liners. His outfield defense needs improvement if he is ever to be considered a top prospect.

\r\n\r\n21. Craig Cooper – 1B

\r\n\r\nEasily the best defensive first baseman in the system, Cooper combines that with an excellent eye and tower power. He has an uppercut swing that will scare some but finds a way to get on top of the ball – shooting lasers into the outfield and more ground balls than one would believe. Some detractors think he doesn't have the power to continue to play first. We believe he does.

\r\n\r\n22. Felix Carrasco – 3B

\r\n\r\nArmed with big time raw power and emerging talent, Carrasco provides a glimpse of the type of talent coming from the Padres improved Latin American contingent. His potential is near the top of this list but he needs more seasoning all around. His defense was shaky this year but he made marked improvement in the Instructional League, coming up with a few eye-popping plays. Carrasco will have to learn better hand positioning as he cocks his bat to an unnatural hitting position. Moving his hands up will allow him to generate a more consistent swing when he moves up the ladder.

\r\n\r\n23. Luis Durango - OF

\r\n\r\nThe fastest player in the system, Durango can change the game when he reaches base. Durango is a fantastic bunter and uses a slap, check-swing approach at the plate if the corner infielders are drawn in – almost Ichiro style as he leaves the batter's box on the swing. The outfielder also has a great eye at the plate and has been an on base machine early in his career. Durango is particularly good in his two-strike approach. His arm in the outfield isn't ideal and he is still learning outfield positioning and reads.

\r\n\r\n24. Kyler Burke - OF

\r\n\r\nFor the first time perhaps ever, Burke struggled with his bat. His confidence wavered and he never got it on track throughout the year, putting undo pressure on himself in a lineup that collectively hit .290. He does, however, possess all the intangibles to be a top talent. Burke has a consistent swing and an unrelenting work ethic to go along with a great attitude to right the ship – and soon. He has too much talent not to. If he can stay back in his swing and maintain his balance Burke should see quick dividends.

\r\n\r\n25. Matt Buschmann - RHP

\r\n\r\nTaken in the 15th round, Matt Buschmann showed the poise of a player who has been around longer than a few months. The right-hander has a firm understanding of what it takes to succeed and the stuff to back it up. While his velocity was down this year, it may actually help him in the long run. Using a three-quarters arm slot, Buschmann gets good life on his pitches and works in his slider and a plus changeup effectively. He could move quickly through the system and the velocity should return with some time off.

\r\n\r\n26. Javis Diaz - OF

\r\n\r\nIt is amazing to watch Diaz hit – because there are a few who wonder how he does it. Diaz has to take a huge backswing to get his hands in hitting position but quick wrists have allowed him to get away with it at the lower levels. Diaz is one of the best bunters in the organization and his plus speed is an asset at the top of the lineup. If he can continue to hit, and he has a propensity for putting the ball in play, he has the defensive aptitude to continue his ascent up the list.

\r\n\r\n27. Peter Ciofrone - OF

\r\n\r\nFor a while no one was sure what position Ciofrone would play but it seems he has found a home in left field – a spot he progressed at through the year. Ciofrone waits for his pitch and can drive the ball, albeit with less power than other prospects. He is a hitter, however, and will continue to succeed. Will it be enough to be a run producer without the homers is the natural question?

\r\n\r\n28. Daryl Jones – 1B

\r\n\r\nCompetitive, aggressive, and young. It is a great but deadly combination. Jones has all the tools to be an elite prospect but his drive can often lead to frustration when he experiences a downturn in his game – thus prolonged streaks, good and bad, have plagued him. He has big time power but remains raw in his approach at the plate. His age and ability could have him vault up the charts in the coming year.

\r\n\r\n29. John Hussey - RHP

\r\n\r\nWith improved mechanics and a consistent delivery, Hussey was able to turn that into positive production. The result of his increase in fluidity was a velocity jump on his fastball, hitting 92 near the end of the year after sitting 84-88 a year ago. He is a very focused pitcher who works well with men on base, bearing down as the situation arises. Hussey will have to find the comfort zone of pitching from the windup; he sometimes muscles the ball instead of letting his body do the work.

\r\n\r\n30. Jose Oyervidez - RHP

\r\n\r\nCut down the walks and Oyervidez would be near the top of the list. There are few who have the stuff he has. The opposition easily gets frustrated with him on the mound as his natural movement produces a lot of ground balls. He can be nasty with his four-pitch arsenal and is when he stays down in the zone and is hitting his spots. Oyervidez just doesn't do it often enough. Still, he has the potential to be very good with further tweaking.

\r\n\r\n31. Manny Ayala - RHP

\r\n\r\nA master of control, Ayala is adept at the critical first pitch strike to setup the rest of the at bat. He does hit too much of the plate occasionally and will need to learn when to get a hitter to chase. He has a plus changeup that he can throw with ease and use in any count but has trouble throwing his slider because he doesn't get full extension on the pitch. His delivery from the stretch isn't as consistent as how he works from the windup.

\r\n\r\n32. Sean Kazmar – 2B

\r\n\r\nA gifted second baseman with above average range and hands, Kazmar faced some struggles this year. Over the course of the year Kazmar worked on slowing down his hitting stance by diminishing his leg kick to allow him to stay back on the ball and the results paid off down the stretch. He has surprising pop for his size and is one of the better baserunners in the system, taking what he is given. He also has good strike zone judgment but will put himself into bad hitters' counts and then flail at pitches out of the zone. Kazmar is a player with a lot of potential and has proven to be clutch over the last several years.

\r\n \r\n33. John Madden - RHP

\r\n\r\nAs dependable as they come, Madden has surprising control for a guy who can throw average heat from an almost side-arm motion. The ball has a natural run and when he raises his arm angle his fastball explodes into the mitt at 93-95 but most often he works at the lower arm slot. His slider became a go-to pitch that he counted heavily upon for strikeouts and hitters had a tough time diagnosing it from his release point. If he can develop a changeup to get left-handers out he could shoot up the list.

\r\n\r\n34. Yordany Ramirez - OF

\r\n\r\nIf talent alone were the prerequisite for a prospect, Ramirez would be at the top of the list. He has a rare combination of speed, power and defensive ability that, if he shows all his attributes, can propel him to unimaginable heights. He is the best defensive outfielder in the system – a fantastic arm, great reads and range – and is a pleasure to watch at his craft. His bat has simply never caught up. Ramirez tries to do too much at the dish and his pitch selection has only improved this year. If he can get on base with regularity, his speed becomes a weapon. His future is tied to his bat ,as his defense alone would be top five in the majors today.

\r\n\r\n35. Steve Delabar - RHP

\r\n\r\nWalks were the nemesis of Delabar in 2006. The problem stemmed from mechanical changes he and the staff would try with him and if something didn't feel normal the right-hander would fall into bad habits. He improved his work against left-handed hitters with a slider that would pound the back foot of the hitter but wasn't aggressive enough in coming inside to righties and would become predictable in his pitch selection and his ball gets elevated when he tires. Cutting his walks in half will make him a nasty pitcher.

\r\n\r\n36. Leo Rosales - RHP

\r\n\r\nOvercoming slow starts must be an emphasis as he heads into 2007; he has come out of the gate slowly in each of the past three years. As the temperature rose so did Rosales' game. His control improved dramatically and he was able to work ahead in the count to setup his put-away pitch. He has a wipeout changeup that is among the best in the system and can dial it up to 92 on the radar gun. Rosales remains one of the better relief prospects in the system but a strong start will be pivotal to his future.

\r\n\r\n37. Tim Brown – 1B

\r\n\r\nA patient hitter that can spray the ball to all fields, Brown has a level swing in the John Olerud mode. The difference is he has the frame to be a bigger power threat if he can add a slight loop to his swing that will generate lift. The obvious fear is it will detract from his ability to hit line drives that find the gaps. Brown is a solid defender around the bag but does not have great range. Getting balance in his swing while not losing his effectiveness will be pivotal to Brown in the coming year.

\r\n\r\n38. Brent Carter - LHP

\r\n\r\nThere are very few pitchers as cerebral as Carter. The left-hander understands the game and how to get hitters out and his control allows him to execute that plan. He has pinpoint accuracy with his fastball and changeup but his slider will need to become a go-to pitch to consistently get outs at the higher levels. He has the makeup and attitude to succeed.

\r\n\r\n39. Colt Morton - C

\r\n\r\nShortening his swing has been a lengthy process for Colt Morton and it is something that has been tinkered with throughout his career. His ability to take what his coaches ask and apply it on the field gave him better balance as the year progressed and allowed him to use his strengths at the plate. Behind the dish, Morton is a savvy receiver that has been applauded for the way he calls a game. His footwork and release will always be a work in progress because of his frame but he puts in the work to make himself better. Swing consistency remains the key to his future and few have the type of power he generates.

\r\n\r\n40. Rayner Contreras - 2B

\r\n\r\nA temperamental player, Contreras doesn't respond well to be taken out of his element. Give him his comfort zone back and he performs. Contreras was as clutch as they come this season when placed in the two-hole after wallowing in despair in the bottom third of the lineup earlier in the year. Contreras does the little things right and can be effective playing small ball but has a big game mentality. As he fills into his frame and gets stronger he could see a power surge. Contreras uses the entire field and has good strike zone judgment. He must work on the mental side of the game and understand that slumps will occur to continue to improve.

\r\n\r\n41. Alfredo Fernandez - RHP

\r\n\r\nWith a game built around confidence Fernandez can be fragile. When the mental part catches up to him he has a tendency to elevate his elbow and get erratic. But the right-hander has a great slider when he stays on top of it and an above average fastball that he spots well and he remained consistent throughout the year. He doesn't have the movement that others possess with his fastball and it is critical that his secondary pitches continue to be used effectively. One other issue that bears watching – his weight. He has a tendency to balloon in the off-season.

\r\n\r\n42. Orlando Lara - LHP

\r\n\r\nCurrently, Lara has two solid pitches – a fastball and changeup – and is working on developing his curveball. He has struggled with gaining a feel for the hook but has no such trouble on the other side. He is able to play off the success of the heat and has some deception in his delivery that makes it hard for hitters to see, especially left-handed hitters who face the southpaw.

\r\n\r\n43. Wade LeBlanc - LHP

\r\n\r\nWorking ahead in the count, LeBlanc kept the opposition on its toes by changing speeds. He has a plus changeup and throws variations of the change with a fastball he commands well. LeBlanc will waste pitches instead of attacking the zone and while it hasn't been a big issue it could haunt him down the road. He has a confidence in his game and is very calm on the mound, letting little affect him. He does have to work on his curveball with left-handers picking up the spin on his pitches better than expected.

\r\n\r\n44. Jackson Quezada - RHP

\r\n\r\nWhile mechanical problems remain an issue, Quezada has a loose, quick arm that dials it up to 94 MPH. He also has some deception in his delivery and hides the ball well, making it appear to explode out of his hand with late pop. At the same time, he looks like a machine cranking and the future health of his arm must be protected. His fastball has natural movement and he is a willing learner. Quezada could be a riser soon.

\r\n\r\n45. Pablo Menchaca - RHP

\r\n\r\nThe right-hander out of Mexico is still learning to repeat his delivery but possesses a loose arm that generates a fastball in the low nineties. His mechanics will be paramount to his success as he uses his legs and torso to generate the power. Also on the menu is the first pitch strike. Menchaca tends to work behind in the count and while he has snaked through at the low levels it won't work at the higher ones.

\r\n\r\n46. Joakim Soria - RHP

\r\n\r\nA four-pitch arsenal along with an above average fastball has Soria on the rise. While he does not have much experience in the states, he is well versed in Mexico. He had Tommy John surgery and was released by the Dodgers but has regained his pre-surgery form over the last several months. He could be used as a starter down the road since he can twirl each pitch in his repertoire for strikes.

\r\n\r\n47. Rolando Valdez - RHP

\r\n\r\nA converted outfielder that has only been pitching for a few years, Valdez has a plus changeup and decent fastball but needs to be more consistent in the zone. He lets his front side open up and can get wild in the zone, which results in a higher fly ball count. But his delivery offers up some deception and the late run on his pitches creates a lot of missed balls, broken bats and poorly hit balls.

\r\n\r\n48. Vince Sinisi – 1B/OF

\r\n\r\nA full season of health was all Sinisi needed and he finally received it in 2006. A solid athlete who is competent in the outfield and at first base, Sinisi's best attribute remains his bat. Regaining confidence this past year, he sprayed the ball to all parts of the field and began to drive the ball out of the park. More at bats that allow him to find his rhythm could move Sinisi up the list and we believe the power will come soon but his age remains a negative on the prospect lists.

\r\n\r\n49. John Hudgins - RHP

\r\n\r\nFinally becoming comfortable with what he was being asked to do, Hudgins year was cut short by a strained right elbow and he missed out on the AFL as a result. He does not have overpowering stuff and improved his command by not trying to overthrow. He is an intelligent pitcher with a solid mound presence that prepares well. Hudgins is at his best when his curveball is working to supplement a fastball that tops out at 90 and an above average changeup. Right now, health is his main concern moving forward.

\r\n\r\n50. Josh Howard - OF

\r\n\r\nAn exciting player that does all the little things right, Howard uses all of his available tools to reach base. He is above average in the speed department and is very aggressive in taking an extra base while having a good feel for when to attempt a steal. Howard is a solid outfielder but needs to improve on his reads in centerfield as he lacks the power for a corner outfielder. Howard does put too much pressure on himself with runners on base and finds himself chasing pitches out of the zone, uncharacteristic given his above average strike zone judgment.

\r\n\r\n51. Drew Macias - OF

\r\n\r\nOne of the better defensive outfielders in the system, Macias is still growing into his body. His improvement this season came in using the whole field and he brings a measure of speed to the table that makes him intriguing. He needs to work the count effectively to get better pitches to drive and his swing must stay consistent as he packs on more pounds to drive the ball. He projects well as a future major leaguer.

\r\n\r\n52. Seth Johnston – 2B

\r\n\r\nDropping his bat angle allowed Johnston to get to more balls and increased his ability to go the opposite way with the pitch. He battled through injuries on the season and never got the timing back from early in the year when he was raking. He has adequate range at second base but remains only average defensively. Johnston has the ability to hit for a high average and has some pop but his success is tied to his confidence. When he is riding high it is apparent in his demeanor.

\r\n\r\n53. Jon Ellis - RHP

\r\n\r\nUnderstanding the game is part of Ellis' vision. He doesn't have an overpowering fastball but commands three pitches well, including a split-fingered fastball that has good sink late and turns into a lot of ground ball outs. Ellis must work on being more effective against right-handed hitters.

\r\n\r\n54. Michael Johnson – 1B

\r\n\r\nInjuries continue to derail a promising career. Armed with a bat that produces more pop than the billboard charts, Johnson has the tools to be a major league first baseman. But his swing can't maintain its consistency when he is sitting on the sidelines. Johnson is a hard worker with tons of ability – if there were a player to believe will succeed he would be among the top contenders.

\r\n\r\n55. Richie Daigle - RHP

\r\n\r\nThe former outfielder has a live arm with a lot of late movement that often finds itself missing bats. Daigle is, perhaps, the best pitcher in the organization at recording a first pitch strike, which is shocking given the amount of time he has spent on the mound. A self-motivator, Daigle has improved his slider over the last year and relies heavily on his changeup, throwing it in off counts. He has experienced issues curtailing the big inning.

\r\n\r\n56. Mike Sansoe - OF

\r\n\r\nOvercoming a slow start through hard work and determination, Sansoe kept at it with his swing and was rewarded down the stretch. His biggest adjustment came from not seeing time in the outfield regularly and he had trouble finding his timing. A tick above average runner, Sansoe never gave up on the season and continued to put bat on ball in an effort to breakthrough. He has good awareness of the zone and generally puts the ball in play. He is also a solid defender that can play all three outfield positions. It will be a constant battle for the California native but he possesses the intangibles to succeed.

\r\n\r\n57. R.J. Rodriguez - RHP

\r\n\r\nAn aggressive pitcher with a plus changeup, Rodriguez was a bulldog as a closer after going undrafted. His main goal is to improve a recently introduced slider that he is still developing a feel for. The right-hander works comfortably ahead in the count and spots his pitches down in the zone. Rodriguez has a repeatable delivery and is consistent in his release point and there are several who believe he will be able to adapt quickly to anything new introduced.

\r\n\r\n58. Ryan Klatt - RHP

\r\n\r\nAn emotional spitfire, Klatt will let the game adversely affect him. He will also press at times given his intensity but showed more maturity this season. He is a tireless worker that tinkers with his pitches, grips and mechanics in an effort to improve. On of those additions, a split-fingered fastball, allowed Klatt to be more effective against left-handed hitters. His two-seam fastball runs low and away to right-handers making it a deadly combo when on.

\r\n\r\n59. Nathan Staggs - RHP

\r\n\r\nDownright ugly when he arrived in spring training, Staggs worked hard on improving his mechanics and slowing down his delivery to the plate. With a less violent delivery, Staggs was able to use his plus fastball and good curveball to keep hitters off-balance. He actually has four pitches but rarely throws the changeup and slider. That could be revised as he looks for more ways to be effective against left-handers. He is one of the most improved pitchers in the system.

\r\n\r\n60. Jesus Lopez - SS

\r\n\r\nA defensive wizard that will go as far as his glove will take him, Lopez has work to do with the stick. He first needs to get stronger and must continue to use the opposite field to be effective. When he lunges and tries to pull the ball it results in a ground out to shortstop. He also needs better plate discipline and pitch selection. Lopez is, however, a slick fielder that has excellent range, great balance, and smooth hands. Is the glove enough in this era of baseball?

\r\n\r\n

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