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2023 MLB draft tracker live updates: Picks and analysis

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Ken Griffey Jr. announces Paul Skenes getting drafted No. 1 by the Pirates (0:44)

Hall of Famer Ken Griffey Jr. comes to the podium to announce the Pirates' selection of LSU pitcher Paul Skenes with the first pick in the 2023 MLB draft. (0:44)

The 2023 MLB draft is in the books, with the Pittsburgh Pirates selecting LSU star Paul Skenes with the No. 1 overall pick.

The Washington Nationals followed by drafting Skenes' teammate, Dylan Crews, with the No. 2 pick, making them the first pair of teammates to go 1-2 in MLB draft history. The Detroit Tigers took Max Clark with the third pick, the Texas Rangers followed with Wyatt Langford, and the Minnesota Twins rounded out the top five by selecting Walker Jenkins.

Follow along for pick-by-pick coverage, with ESPN MLB experts David Schoenfield and Dan Mullen breaking down everything you need to know about who your favorite team took in the first round as the picks come off the board. And pick-by-pick results for all 20 rounds.

Day 1: Winners, losers and biggest surprises

Mock Draft 3.1 | 3.0 | 2.0 | 1.0

Rankings: Top 300 prospects | Guide for all 30 teams


1. Pittsburgh Pirates: Paul Skenes, RHP, LSU

Who is Skenes? According to ESPN MLB draft expert Kiley McDaniel, Skenes is the best pitching prospect in the draft since Gerrit Cole went No. 1 overall in 2011. Like his college teammate Crews, Skenes was a dominant force on LSU's national championship team as the right-hander went 12-2 with a 1.69 ERA and struck out an eye-popping 209 batters over 122⅔ innings during his lone season in Baton Rouge after transferring from Air Force.

Why the Pirates took him here: While there are three clear top prospects in this class, Skenes is quite possibly the best pitching prospect in the draft since Stephen Strasburg or Gerrit Cole. In his one season at LSU, he absolutely dominated the best competition in the top conference in the country, handling the pressure that comes with pitching in the SEC with a presence that set him apart. The Pirates have shown signs of turning things around at the major league level and Skenes is about as major league-ready as a pitcher can be on draft day. -- Mullen


2. Washington Nationals: Dylan Crews, OF, LSU

Who is Crews? The most well-known player in this draft, Crews hit his way into college baseball lore in winning the 2023 Golden Spikes Award and becoming the first player to win back-to-back SEC Player of the Year awards. Though he is more likely to end up in a corner outfield spot than remaining in center, there is no doubt his bat will play anywhere after Crews hit .426 with 17 home runs and a 1.280 OPS in 71 games for the College World Series champion Tigers this season.

Why the Nationals took him here: For the first time ever, a pair of teammates have gone 1-2 in the MLB draft. Maybe the Nationals would have preferred Skenes, given that the strength of their farm system lies in its position players, but Crews dominated the best conference in the country and ranks as one of the best hitting prospects to come out of the college ranks in a long time. His combination of the hit tool, plate discipline and power indicates he should rise rapidly to the majors. -- Schoenfield


3. Detroit Tigers: Max Clark, OF, Franklin Community (Ind.) HS

Who is Clark? The best prospect from the state of Indiana since Bryan Bullington went No. 1 overall (out of Ball State) in 2002, Clark won 2023 Gatorade National Player of the Year honors. Clark has a sweet left-handed swing that produces plus contact and bat speed with the only question being just how much power it will lead to in the pros given he has a smaller frame than the other elite hitters at the top of this draft.

Why the Tigers took him here: We have our first true surprise of the night. Going into this draft, the talk was all about the three college stars who have separated themselves at the top of the class -- yet the Tigers went with a high school hitter, and not Langford, with the No. 3 pick. But don't let that fool you into thinking Clark is a stretch here. He would have been in the running for the No. 1 overall pick in many recent drafts if not for the SEC stars ahead of him this year. Clark has electric speed and could develop plus power as he develops, drawing comparisons to Corbin Carroll and Johnny Damon. -- Mullen


4. Texas Rangers: Wyatt Langford, OF, Florida

Who is Langford? A slugger who would be the clear No. 1 in many recent MLB drafts, Langford has been overshadowed a bit this season by the LSU combo of Crews and Skenes. The Florida slugger hit .373 with 21 home runs and a 1.282 OPS for the national runners-up this season, showing why scouts have been flocking to see him since a breakout sophomore campaign with the Gators in 2022 followed by a strong performance with Team USA last summer.

Why the Rangers took him here: The Rangers have to be thrilled to see an advanced college hitter like Langford fall to them with the fourth pick -- a player who had more extra-base power in the SEC this past season than Crews. Langford is somewhat limited defensively, but the Rangers can dream on soon adding him and prospect Evan Carter to an outfield that already includes All-Star Adolis Garcia and 2023 breakout performer Leody Taveras. -- Schoenfield


5. Minnesota Twins: Walker Jenkins, OF, South Brunswick (N.C.) HS

Who is Jenkins? Now the consensus top high school player in this draft, Jenkins packs high-end raw power into a compact swing that invokes comparisons to former MLB All-Star J.D. Drew. He won his second straight Gatorade state player of the year award this spring, batting .417 with an incredible .632 on-base percentage and .633 slugging percentage in 95 plate appearances while showing scouts he was fully recovered from a broken hamate bone that slowed him a bit in the summer of 2022.

Why the Twins took him here: This was a five-player draft and the Twins get one of those players here before the talent drops off significantly. Jenkins has 30-home run power and the hit tool to project as a future .280 hitter in the majors, and he could stay in center field. In most drafts, that type of player is thick in the running for the No. 1 overall pick, so the Twins have to be ecstatic to get that kind of talent to round out the top five. -- Mullen


6. Oakland Athletics: Jacob Wilson, SS, Grand Canyon

Who is Wilson? The son of former Pirates shortstop Jack, who also coached him in high school, Wilson is a polished defensive shortstop who makes contact at an elite rate. Wilson posted a .361 batting average over his three seasons at Grand Canyon, including a .412 mark with just five strikeouts in 192 at-bats this spring.

Why the A's took him here: This was always going to be the part of the draft where it started getting unpredictable, and the A's pull out a mild surprise here in taking Wilson -- although you have to love the big league bloodlines and the elite contact ability. The A's will have to hope the power will develop, but even if it doesn't, perhaps there is a Nico Hoerner-type player here. Plus, while teams rarely draft for need, there is no doubt the A's need a shortstop, as Nick Allen has struggled at the plate. -- Schoenfield


7. Cincinnati Reds: Rhett Lowder, RHP, Wake Forest

Who is Lowder? The ace of a Wake Forest squad that earned the No. 1 overall seed in this season's NCAA tournament, Lowder joined former Virginia ace (and Mariners draft pick) Danny Hultzen as the only back-to-back ACC Pitchers of the Year. Using a fastball that hovers in the mid-90s and a strong changeup to keep hitters guessing, Lowder went a perfect 15-0 with a 1.87 ERA and 143 strikeouts in 120⅓ innings for the Demon Deacons this spring.

Why the Reds took him here: Lowder might be the safest starting pitcher in this draft as a polished big-school starter with three above-average pitches. The big question here is if he has enough stuff to be a top-of-the-rotation ace or if he ultimately settles in as more of a No. 3 or No. 4 starter. But no matter Lowder's ceiling, he should get to the majors quickly and that has become even more important since Cincinnati has vaulted itself into contention this season. -- Mullen


8. Kansas City Royals: Blake Mitchell, C, Sinton (Texas) HS

Who is Mitchell? A rifle-armed catcher with an LSU commit, Mitchell has hit 97 mph on the mound, but his future is behind the plate where he's viewed as the top high school catcher in the class. Some teams viewed him as a top-10 overall talent while others shied away from his age (almost 19) and the general risk associated with prep catchers. His defensive abilities are his calling card, but he also has plus power, although he'll have to improve the swing-and-miss.

Why the Royals took him here: Hey, Salvador Perez isn't going to play forever and has continued to morph more into a DH anyway. This is a big roll of the dice for the Royals, as prep catchers taken in the first round have a checkered draft history. Mitchell is the first prep catcher to go in the top 10 since the Marlins drafted Kyle Skipworth sixth overall in 2008 (he never reached the majors). The Royals also look years away from being any good, so they can afford to let Mitchell develop and hope he grows into his power potential and turns into a strong two-way performer. -- Schoenfield


9. Colorado Rockies: Chase Dollander, RHP, Tennessee

Who is Dollander? Dollander entered the 2023 season as the top pitching prospect in this draft before being passed by fellow SEC ace Skenes. The Tennessee right-hander's ERA jumped more than two full runs to 4.75 this season after he went 10-0 with a 2.39 ERA while winning SEC Pitcher of the Year in 2022. At his best, he has a mid-90s fastball and a plus slider that helped make him a top-10 pick in this draft.

Why the Rockies took him here: Let's not forget, Dollander was the No. 1 pitching prospect in this draft class entering the season with a fastball that had scouts buzzing -- things just didn't go quite as planned from there. But that's what makes the upside of this pick unusually high for a college pitcher.

If the Rockies can fix whatever was wrong with Dollander's delivery this spring and bring out the 2022 version of the Tennessee ace, they're getting a player who would have been off the board far before No. 9 tonight. Of course, the risk here is also greater, so this pick is a bet on Dollander and a bet on Colorado's development department being able to bring out the best in him. -- Mullen


10. Miami Marlins: Noble Meyer, RHP, Jesuit (Ore.) HS

Who is Meyer? The clear top prep pitching prospect in this draft, Meyer hails from the same Portland high school that produced 2020 first-rounder Mick Abel (No. 15 overall to the Phillies). Standing 6-foot-5 with a fastball that gets into the high 90s coupled with a strong breaking ball, Meyer has ace upside as a pro.

Why the Marlins took him here: He's a huge upside right-hander with a triple-digit fastball and one of the best names in the draft. Start your preparation, Marlins marketing people! The Marlins have used just one of their past seven first-round picks on a pitcher and considering some of their misses on first-round position players, maybe this selection makes a lot of sense -- especially if their 2026 rotations lines up as Eury Perez, Sandy Alcantara, Braxton Garrett and Meyer (and perhaps former first-rounder Max Meyer, as well). -- Schoenfield


11. Los Angeles Angels: Nolan Schanuel, 1B, Florida Atlantic

Who is Schanuel? The powerful left-handed-hitting first baseman put up eye-popping numbers this spring, finishing second nationally in batting average (.447), first in on-base percentage (.615) and second in slugging percentage (.868). That combination of hit tool, patience at the plate and power had scouts flocking to FAU games as the season played out and has now made him the highest draft pick in Owls history.

Why the Angels took him here: The Angels strategy has been very clear at the top of recent drafts: Take guys who can get to the majors as quickly as possible, like 2022 first-rounder Zach Neto, who has already reached the majors. While Schanuel might not be ready to move quite that fast, he certainly fits the mold as a polished college hitter whose tools are more present than something to dream on for years down the road. While he isn't going to match those incredible college numbers as a pro, it's impossible to look past what he did at FAU this spring and he has the hit tool to back them up no matter the competition. -- Mullen


12. Arizona Diamondbacks: Tommy Troy, 3B, Stanford

Who is Troy? Troy has risen up draft boards after a strong summer in 2022, when he was named best pro prospect in the Cape Cod League. He followed it up by showing an uptick in power this spring at Stanford, belting 17 home runs (which matched his total from his two previous seasons with the Cardinal combined). While Troy played third base this season, the 5-foot-10, 197-pound infielder's pro future could be at second base.

Why the Diamondbacks took him here: Because he can hit. Troy hit .394/.478/.699 for Stanford and showed he can handle high velocity up in the strike zone, a strong marker given the widespread major league philosophy of attacking hitters with high heat. He also offers some positional flexibility with the arm to handle third base and the range to play second base. Currently in first place in the NL West, the Diamondbacks are entering what they view as a multiyear contention window and Troy projects as a player who can reach the majors rather fast (and perhaps plug a hole at third base that has been a revolving door in Arizona in recent seasons). -- Schoenfield


13. Chicago Cubs: Matt Shaw, 2B, Maryland

Who is Shaw? The 2023 Brooks Wallace Award winner as college baseball's best shortstop, Shaw is most likely ticketed for second base in the pros. No matter his future position, it is Shaw's powerful bat that has scouts excited as he blasted 46 home runs in 122 games over his final two years at Maryland.

Why the Cubs took him here: While Shaw's power is his standout tool, he is a pure hitter who can do a little bit of everything on the diamond. At the plate, he hits the ball hard to all fields, rarely strikes out, draws walks and can even run -- as his 18 stolen bases this season show. Defensively, second base seems like the most likely ultimate destination for Shaw, but he has shown the ability to play shortstop, third base and outfield during his time at Maryland. That gives the Cubs plenty of options as he advances through their system. -- Mullen


14. Boston Red Sox: Kyle Teel, C, Virginia

Who is Teel? A three-year starter at Virginia, Teel was named 2023 ACC Player of the Year on the strength of a .407/.475/.655 slash line. A left-handed-hitting catcher, his draft stock took off this season as continued defensive improvement behind the plate solidified his chances of sticking at the position professionally.

Why the Red Sox took him here: The Red Sox don't really have a long-term solution at catcher as current starter Connor Wong possesses more of a backup's skill set -- and Teel's hitting ability means he can move quickly if the defense develops. He is a left-handed hitter with an ideal swing for Fenway Park and good contact skills despite a violent swing, as well as a plus throwing arm. At the minimum, this looks like a pretty safe pick since Teel projects as a high probability major leaguer. -- Schoenfield


15. Chicago White Sox: Jacob Gonzalez, SS, Ole Miss

Who is Gonzalez? Gonzalez burst onto the scene in 2021, when he won national freshman of the year honors by posting a .355/.443/.561 slash line on an Ole Miss team that made a surprising run to its first College World Series title. Though his numbers have dipped slightly since that breakout first year in Oxford, toolsy, left-handed-hitting shortstops who have proved themselves in college are very rare in the draft as this type of player is often selected and signed directly out of high school.

Why the White Sox took him here: In Gonzalez, the White Sox are getting a player who was in the conversation to sneak into the top five picks in this draft with the No. 15 pick. While the shortstop hasn't quite followed up on the promise of his breakout freshman year at Ole Miss, he is one of the safest hitters in this draft with the tools to grow into a star, too. Chicago is getting a steady hitter with strong contact rates who doesn't chase pitches out of the zone. He could ultimately hit 20-25 home runs in the majors -- and should get to the majors pretty quickly. -- Mullen


16. San Francisco Giants: Bryce Eldridge, 1B/RHP, James Madison (Va.) HS

Who is Eldridge? The top two-way prospect in this class, the 6-foot-7 Eldridge wants to play both ways in pro ball, though his draft stock is slightly higher as a hitter than on the mound. At the plate, he combines big-time power with strong contact rates -- especially for a young hitter at his height -- while on the mound, he complements a mid-90s fastball with a strong slider.

Why the Giants took him here: This is pretty interesting. For the second draft in a row, the Giants announce their first-round pick as a two-way player, after taking UConn P/1B Reggie Crawford 30th last year. Eldridge is a hulking young hitter who says he modeled his swing after Bryce Harper's -- and he brings that type of power potential. The Giants have missed on some college hitters in recent years (Hunter Bishop, Joey Bart), so they're going for more upside here in taking a high school player in the first round for the first time since Heliot Ramos in 2017. -- Schoenfield


17. Baltimore Orioles: Enrique Bradfield Jr., CF, Vanderbilt

Who is Bradfield Jr.? Quite possibly the most electric player in this draft class, Bradfield stole 130 bases in 197 games over his three seasons at Vanderbilt. While his elite speed and strong center-field defense earned Bradfield a place in the first round, his power will be the biggest question mark as a pro.

Why the Orioles took him here: The Orioles' early draft strategy in turning around their franchise has been relatively simple: take hitters, take hitters, take hitters. And they continue that trend by taking Bradfield Jr. with their first pick tonight. Bradfield is a different kind of player than Jackson Holliday or Adley Rutschman though, with a game built around game-changing speed.

He did show the potential for some future pop when he slugged just under .500 (.498) as a sophomore at Vanderbilt and nobody in baseball is better at unlocking the best version of hitters than the O's right now. If Baltimore can add just a little more thump at the plate to go with their new outfielder's speed, look out. -- Mullen


18. Milwaukee Brewers: Brock Wilken, 3B, Wake Forest

Who is Wilken? Wilken set the ACC record for career home runs by bashing 71 during his time at Wake Forest including 31 this spring. A former Cape Cod League MVP, Wilken will have a chance to stick at third base defensively but could end up eventually moving to first base -- but with as much raw power as anyone in this draft, his bat should play at either position.

Why the Brewers took him here: Well, for starters, the Brewers love college hitters -- this is the fifth time in a row they've used a first-round pick on one. Oh, they're also last in the NL in runs scored so this pick fits an organizational need. They usually go for the more polished type, but Wilken had the second-highest isolated power figure in Division I, so there's big-time home run potential if he can make enough contact -- and he improved dramatically in that area this season for Wake Forest with 69 walks and 58 strikeouts. -- Schoenfield


19. Tampa Bay Rays: Brayden Taylor, 3B, TCU

Who is Taylor? The first TCU position player to go in the first round of the MLB draft, Taylor's eventual fit could be at either second or third base. His calling card is a left-handed swing that produces hard contact to all fields which helped him post an OPS over 1.000 in each of his seasons with the Horned Frogs and makes him one of the safest picks in this draft.

Why the Rays took him here: It's a run of college bats! Eight of the past nine picks have been college hitters and it's actually a little surprising that Taylor fell to the Rays at the back of that group. Taylor's power jump -- from 12 home runs as a sophomore to 23 as a junior -- catapulted him into the first round and his approach is solid enough that he didn't sacrifice much batting average to get to that newfound pop, instead just barreling baseball after baseball. Hitters like this are exactly who the Rays excel at getting the most out of and Taylor could be the next in a long line of Tampa Bay hitters who opposing pitchers dread facing. -- Mullen


20. Toronto Blue Jays: Arjun Nimmala, SS, Strawberry Crest (Fla.) HS

Who is Nimmala? Young for his class as he is still 17 years old on draft day and with a unique background featuring time playing cricket before he began focusing on baseball, Nimmala might have the most unusual path to this year's first round. While there are questions about his hit tool, Nimmala's tools have drawn comparisons to Carlos Correa and Javier Baez from scouts.

Why the Blue Jays took him here: Finally, one of the high school shortstops goes -- and it's a player with ridiculous tools. Kiley says there's 30-homer potential here and a possibility that he even develops into the best player from this draft, whether as a shortstop or a power-hitting third baseman. But there is also enormous risk and a range of outcomes given the concern over his hit tool. Still, his background makes him one of the most interesting prospects in the draft to follow in coming seasons. -- Schoenfield


21. St. Louis Cardinals: Chase Davis, LF/RF, Arizona

Who is Davis? A power-hitting outfielder with the physique to match, Davis hit .362 with 21 home runs and had more walks than strikeouts for the Wildcats, grading highest for his raw power and throwing arm. His contact ability has been questioned in the past, but he did improve in that regard in 2023. He played left field for Arizona despite above-average speed and that strong arm, so he projects as a corner outfielder in the pros.

Why the Cardinals took him here: Power has never been a question for Davis, and he did a better job of getting to it in games while limiting the swing-and-miss issues that have previously plagued him, cutting his strikeout total from 66 in 2022 to 40 this past season. While his future might be in right field, the Cardinals are likely to at least give him a chance to stick in center field -- especially given St. Louis' glut of corner types throughout the system. -- Mullen


22. Seattle Mariners: Colt Emerson, SS, Glenn (Ohio) HS

Who is Emerson? The first high school position drafted in the first three rounds from Ohio since Derek Dietrich in 2007, Emerson was the third baseman on the Team USA squad that won the 18-and-under World Cup last September. He was also an all-state wide receiver as a junior before giving up football his senior season to focus on baseball. A left-handed hitter, scouts love his swing and project him as a strong contact hitter, with some believing he can stick at shortstop and others thinking he ends up at third base.

Why the Mariners took him here: The Mariners drafted shortstop Cole Young in this range last season, and that pick has worked out so far, as Young is a top-100 overall prospect with a strong showing so far in the minors. Emerson is a similar player and after trading away their top middle infield prospects last year in the Luis Castillo trade, the Mariners are now restocked. Maybe Young and Emerson turn into their future double-play combination. -- Schoenfield


23. Cleveland Guardians: Ralphy Velazquez, C, Huntington Beach (Calif.) HS

Who is Velazquez? A left-handed hitter who had a decorated high school career, Velazquez is a bat-first catcher with an emphasis on "bat" because there are a lot of doubts about whether he can remain behind the plate. His speed probably limits him to first base if he does have to change positions.

Why the Guardians took him here: There is no question about Velazquez's hitting ability, which ranks among the best of any high school player in this draft, and that's what the Guardians are betting on here. If Velazquez can develop enough defensively to stay behind the plate, this pick could look like a steal as he makes his way toward Cleveland. If not, the Guardians can still feel good about getting one of the most powerful bats in this draft this close to the back of Round 1. -- Mullen


24. Atlanta Braves: Hurston Waldrep, RHP, Florida

Who is Waldrep? While many pitchers taken this early in the draft are known for their velocity, it's a devastating split-change that comes to hitters at 85-89 mph and drops sharply just before it gets to home plate that has Waldrep going this high. Although his overall ERA this season was an underwhelming 4.16, look no further than his postseason performance to see why he's so highly regarded. The Florida right-hander struck out 12 batters against UConn in the regional round, followed by 13 against South Carolina over eight scoreless super regional innings, and then K'd 12 Oral Roberts batters over six innings at the College World Series.

Why the Braves took him here: Because they've been pretty good in recent years in drafting college pitchers and getting them quickly to the majors (see 2023 All-Stars Spencer Strider and Bryce Elder). From a stuff standpoint, Waldrep is more Strider than Elder, which speaks to the upside here -- besides the splitter, he also hits 99 mph with the fastball. He fanned 156 batters in 101 2/3 innings for the Gators and while the control has to improve, the Braves' track record makes this an intriguing selection. -- Schoenfield


25. San Diego Padres: Dillon Head, CF, Homewood Flossmoor (Ill.) HS

Who is Head? He's an 80-grade runner who also has a plus throwing arm to go with his blazing speed. While there is big-time athleticism here and the ability to spray the ball in the gaps, he hasn't shown much power yet and faced weak high school competition playing in the Chicago area.

Why the Padres took him here: Any conversation about Head's game has to start with his speed, which earns an 80 grade -- the highest possible -- from scouts and translates into potentially elite defense in center field. That kind of elite tool is exactly what GM A.J. Preller and the Padres love to bet on in the draft. Head isn't just an athlete playing baseball either, with a hit tool worthy of this first-round investment. The big question is his power. If Head can grow into a 12-15 home run hitter, he could be a star -- but if he doesn't, it will greatly limit his upside as a pro. -- Mullen


26. New York Yankees: George Lombard Jr., SS, Gulliver Prep (Fla.) HS

Who is Lombard? The son of a former big leaguer who played six seasons in the majors and is currently the bench coach for the Tigers, George Jr. is - no surprise - a fundamentally sound player with good baseball instincts. A 6-foot-3 right-handed hitter, he's not a lock to remain at shortstop, but scouts love his makeup and he just turned 18 in June.

Why the Yankees took him: Have you seen Josh Donaldson's batting average? There are across-the-board tools here and given the recent success of sons of major leaguers, the Yankees are betting on that working for Lombard as well. Interestingly, he didn't devote himself fully to baseball in high school -- he also played soccer -- so there might be untapped potential to go with the strong fundamentals. -- Schoenfield


27. Philadelphia Phillies: Aidan Miller, 3B, Mitchell (Fla.) HS

Who is Miller? A longtime member of various Team USA youth teams, Miller has drawn comparisons to Donaldson since he was 15. He's viewed as one of the most advanced prep bats in the draft, with bat speed, plus power from the right side and a strong understanding of the strike zone. Two things that may have led some teams to pass on him: He's already 19, so models that favor youth worked against him, and he missed most of the spring with a broken hamate bone, although he did return for pre-draft workouts.

Why the Phillies took him here: Miller has been one of the most well-known players in this class since his mid-teens, winning MVP of the Under Armour High School All-America Game and the 2022 High School Home Run Derby at All-Star Weekend. He has drawn comparisons to Donaldson for both his power swing and ability to draw walks, showing plus power against high-level competition. So how did he fall here? Miller is already 19 years old and was slowed by a hamate bone injury that derailed his senior season this spring. -- Mullen


28. Houston Astros: Brice Matthews, SS, Nebraska

Who is Matthews? A high school quarterback in Texas, Matthews hit .359 with 20 home runs and 20 steals for the Cornhuskers, the first player in school history to reach 20/20 -- and it came with some of the data points that front offices love these days, including an average exit velocity equal to Crews.

Why the Astros took him: New GM Dana Brown comes from a more traditional scouting background, but this is a pick that aligns with the Astros' number-crunching models of the past decade. But Matthews is more than just a data darling, as all of his tools grade as average or better. Given the huge improvement from his sophomore to junior seasons, he could be a late-blooming prospect. He has the range and arm to play shortstop but made 21 errors, so he could end up moving elsewhere in the infield or perhaps to center field. -- Schoenfield


Compensation pick

29. Seattle Mariners: Jonny Farmelo, CF, Westfield (Va.) HS

(for Julio Rodriguez winning ROY)

After taking a high school shortstop with their first pick, the Mariners go back to the prep ranks here. Farmelo is a late-blooming explosive outfielder who looks more like a center fielder now than he did a year ago and with a combination of hitting ability, power and speed.


Competitive Balance Round A

30. Seattle Mariners: Tai Peete, SS, Trinity Christian (Ga.) HS

Peete is young for his class at age 17. He's a switch-hitting shortstop with plus power and also an early-round prospect on the mound as a pitcher. The question is whether Peete's hit tool is strong enough to allow that power to play.

31. Tampa Bay Rays: Adrian Santana, SS, Doral (Fla.) HS

Another 17-year-old switch-hitting shortstop, Santana has a contact-oriented approach at the plate and 80-grade speed with the potential to be a very strong shortstop defensively -- but his power could lag behind the rest of his game.

32. New York Mets: Colin Houck, SS, Parkview (Ga.) HS
(First pick dropped 10 spots because they exceeded the competitive balance tax threshold by more than $40 million.)

The Mets couldn't have asked for more than seeing a player who could have easily gone in the top 15 picks in this draft fall to them at No. 32. Houck was also a Power 5 recruit as a quarterback and while he'll likely end up moving from shortstop to third base, his swing and offensive ability that draw Evan Longoria comparisons should play anywhere in the infield.

33. Milwaukee Brewers: Josh Knoth, RHP, Patchogue-Medford (N.Y.) HS

Knoth attended the same high school as 2023 All-Star Marcus Stroman, but his breaking-ball-heavy approach more resembles that of Lance McCullers Jr. or Matt Brash. Standing at just 6-foot-1 with inconsistent results as a prep, Knoth could develop into a starter or find his pro fit more as a reliever.

34. Minnesota Twins: Charlee Soto, RHP, Reborn Christian (Fla.) HS

Still just 17 years old, Soto has a lot of the things scouts look for in a starting pitcher: He stands 6-foot-5 with a fastball that touches 99 mph and backs it up with a plus slider and above-average splitter.

35. Miami Marlins: Thomas White, LHP, Phillips Academy (Mass.) HS

White has struggled with consistency and command since being the best pitcher in his class just a few years ago. But he stands at 6-foot-5, hits 95 mph and shows three plus pitches when he's on.

36. Los Angeles Dodgers: Kendall George, CF, Atascocita (Texas) HS
(First pick dropped 10 spots because they exceeded the competitive balance tax threshold by more than $40 million.)

George is in the conversation for fastest runner in this draft and has relied on that speed and his contact skills. The question here, like for many 80-grade runners coming out of high school, is how much power he can add as a pro.

37. Detroit Tigers: Kevin McGonigle, SS, Monsignor Bonner (Pa.) HS

McGonigle, No. 21 on McDaniel's big board, is a pure hitter who can stick in the infield, although maybe not at shortstop. The rest of the tools maybe don't jump out at you, but the most important is the hit tool -- and that's what McGonigle has.

38. Cincinnati Reds: Ty Floyd, RHP, LSU

Floyd made himself a lot of money with one of the most memorable starts in College World Series, striking out 17 Florida hitters in Game 1 of the CWS finals and rocketing himself up draft boards. His fastball velocity and slider have always been there, so the key to his pro development will be finding consistency with the command that has abandoned him at times.

39. Oakland Athletics: Myles Naylor, 3B, St. Joan of Arc (Canada) HS

Yep, Naylor is the youngest of the three Naylor brothers and joins Josh (12th overall pick in 2015) and Bo (29th pick in 2018) as a high pick. Like his older brothers, he can hit, although he doesn't have Josh's raw power. A shortstop in high school, Myles likely moves to third base or even the outfield as a pro.


Second round

40. Washington Nationals: Yohandy Morales, 3B, Miami
41. Oakland Athletics: Ryan Lasko, OF, Rutgers
42. Pittsburgh Pirates: Mitch Jebb, SS, Michigan State
43. Cincinnati Reds: Sammy Stafura, SS, Walter Panas (N.Y.) HS
44. Kansas City Royals: Blake Wolters, RHP, Mahomet-Seymour (Ill.) HS
45. Detroit Tigers: Max Anderson, 2B, Nebraska
46. Colorado Rockies: Sean Sullivan, LHP, Wake Forest
47. Miami Marlins: Kemp Alderman, OF, Ole Miss
48. Arizona Diamondbacks: Gino Groover, 3B, NC State
49. Minnesota Twins: Luke Keaschall, 2B, Arizona State
50. Boston Red Sox: Nazzan Zanetello, SS, Christian Brothers College (Mo.) HS
51. Chicago White Sox: Grant Taylor, RHP, LSU
52. San Francisco Giants: Walker Martin, SS, Eaton (Colo.) HS
53. Baltimore Orioles: Mac Horvath, OF, North Carolina
54. Milwaukee Brewers: Mike Boeve, 3B, Nebraska-Omaha
55. Tampa Bay Rays: Colton Ledbetter, OF, Mississippi State
56. New York Mets: Brandon Sproat, RHP, Florida
57. Seattle Mariners: Ben Williamson, 3B, William & Mary
58. Cleveland Guardians: Alex Clemmey, LHP, Bishop Hendricken (R.I.) HS
59. Atlanta Braves: Drue Hackenberg, RHP, Virginia Tech
60. Los Angeles Dodgers: Jake Gelof, 3B, Virginia
61. Houston Astros: Alonzo Tredwell, RHP, UCLA

Competitive Balance Round B

62. Cleveland Guardians: Andrew Walters, RHP, Miami
63. Baltimore Orioles: Jackson Baumeister, RHP, Florida State
64. Arizona Diamondbacks: Caden Grice, LHP, Clemson
65. Colorado Rockies: Cole Carrigg, C, San Diego State
66. Kansas City Royals: Carson Roccaforte, OF, University of Louisiana at Lafayette
67. Pittsburgh Pirates: Zander Mueth, RHP, Belleville East (Ill.) HS

Compensation Picks

68. Chicago Cubs: Jaxon Wiggins, RHP, Arkansas
69. San Francisco Giants: Joe Whitman, LHP, Kent State
70. Atlanta Braves: Cade Kuehler, RHP, Campbell

Third round

71. Nationals: Travis Sykora, P, Round Rock (Texas) HS
72. Athletics: Steven Echavarria, P, Millburn (N.J.) HS
73. Pirates: Garret Forrester, 3B, Oregon State
74. Reds: Hunter Hollan, P, Akransas
75. Royals: Hiro Wyatt, P, Staples (Conn.) HS
76. Tigers: Paul Wilson, P, Lakeridge (Ore.) HS
77. Rockies: Jack Mahoney, P, South Carolina
78. Marlins: Brock Vradenburg, 1B, Michigan State
79. Angels: Alberto Rios, 3B, Stanford
80. Diamondbacks: Jack Hurley, OF, Virginia Tech
81. Cubs: Josh Rivera, SS, Florida
82. Twins: Brandon Winokur, OF, Edison (Calif.) HS
83. Red Sox: Antonio Anderseon, SS, North Atlanta (Ga.) HS
84. White Sox: Seth Keener, P, Wake Forest
85. Giants: Cole Foster, SS, Auburn
86. Orioles: Kiefer Lord, P, Washington
87. Brewers: Eric Bitonti, SS, Aquinas (Calif.) HS
88. Rays: Tre' Morgan, 1B, LSU
89. Blue Jays: Juaron Watts-Brown, P, Oklahoma State
90. Cardinals: Travis Honeyman, OF, Boston College
91. Mets: Nolan McLean, two-way player, Oklahoma State
92. Mariners: Teddy McGraw, P, Wake Forest
93. Guardians: C.J. Kayfus, OF, Miami
94. Braves: Sabin Ceballos, SS, Oregon
95. Dodgers: Brady Smith, P, Grainger (Tenn.) HS
96. Padres: J.D. Gonzalez, C, Anita Otero Hernandez (P.R.) HS
97. Yankees: Kyle Carr, P, Palomar College
98. Phillies: Devin Saltiban Hilo (Hawaii) HS
99. Astros: Jake Bloss, P, Georgetown
100. Orioles: Tavian Josenberger, OF, Arkansas
101. Mets: Kade Morris, P, Nevada

Fourth round

102. Nationals: Andrew Pinckney, OF, Alabama
103. Athletics: Cole Miller, P, Newbury Park (Calif.) HS
104. Pirates: Carlson Reed, P, West Virginia
105. Reds: Cole Schoenwetter, P, San Marcos (Calif.) HS
106. Royals: Hunter Owen, P, Vanderbilt
107. Tigers: Carlson Rucker, 3B, Goodpasture Christian School (Tenn.)
108. Rangers: Skylar Hales, P, Santa Clara
109. Rockies: Isaiah Coupet, P, Ohio State
110. Marlins: Emmett Olson, P, Nebraska
111. Angels: Joe Redfield, OF, Sam Houston
112. Diamondbacks: Grayson Hitt, P, Alabama
113. Cubs: Will Sanders, P, South Carolina
114. Twins: Tanner Hall, P, Southern Mississippi
115. Red Sox: Matt Duffy, P, Canisius College
116. White Sox: Calvin Harris, C, Ole Miss
117. Giants: Maui Ahuna, SS, Tennessee
118. Orioles: Levi Wells, P, Texas State
119. Brewers: Jason Woodward, P, Florida Gulf Coast
120. Rays: Hunter Haas, SS, Texas A&M
121. Blue Jays: Landen Maroudis, P, Calvary Christian (Fla.) HS
122. Cardinals: Quinn Mathews, P, Stanford
123. Mets: Wyatt Hudepohl, P, UNC Charlotte
124. Mariners: Aidan Smith, OF, Lovejoy (Texas) HS
125. Guardians: Cooper Ingle, C, Clemson
126. Braves: Garrett Baumann, P, Hagerty (Fla.) HS
127. Dodgers: Wyatt Crowell, P, Florida State
128. Padres: Homer Bush Jr., OF, Grand Canyon
129. Yankees: Roc Riggio, 2B, Oklahoma State
130. Phillies: TayShaun Walton, OF, IMG Academy (Fla.)
131. Astros: Cam Fisher, OF, UNC Charlotte

Compensation picks

132. Red Sox: Kristian Campbell, SS, Georgia Tech
133. Red Sox: Justin Riemer, SS, Wright State
134. Mets: A.J. Ewing, SS, Springboro (Ohio) HS
135. Mets: Austin Troesser, P, Missouri
136. Dodgers: Dylan Campbell, OF, Texas
137. Dodgers: Eriq Swan, P, Middle Tennessee State

Fifth round

138. Nationals: Marcus Brown, SS, Oklahoma State
139. Athletics: Nathan Dettmer, P, Texas A&M
140. Pirates: Patrick Reilly, P, Vanderbilt
141. Reds: Connor Burns, C, Long Beach State
142. Royals: Spencer Nivens, OF, Missouri State
143. Tigers: Jaden Hamm, P, Middle Tennessee State
144. Rangers: Alejandro Rosario, P, Miami
145. Rockies: Kyle Karros, 3B, UCLA
146. Marlins: Andrew Lindsey, P, Tennessee
147. Angels: Chris Clark, P, Harvard
148. Diamondbacks: Kevin Sim, 3B, San Diego
149. Cubs: Michael Carico, C, Davidson
150. Twins: Dylan Questad, P, Waterford (Wis.) HS
151. Red Sox: Connelly Early, P, Virginia
152. White Sox: Christian Oppor, P, Gulf Coast CC
153. Giants: Quinn McDaniel, 2B, Maine
154. Orioles: Jake Cunningham, OF, UNC Charlotte
155. Brewers: Ryan Birchard, P, Niagara County CC
156. Rays: Trevor Harrison, P, J.W. Mitchell (FL) HS
157. Blue Jays: Connor O'Halloran, P, Michigan
158. Cardinals: Zach Levenson, OF, Miami
159. Mets: Zach Thornton, P, Grand Canyon
160. Mariners: Brock Rodden, SS, Wichita State
161. Guardians: Christian Knapczyk, SS, Louisville
162. Braves: Isaiah Drake, OF, North Atlanta (Ga.) HS
163. Phillies: Joe Vetrano, 1B, Boston College
164. Astros: Chase Jaworsky, SS, Rock Canyon (Colo.) HS

Sixth round

165. Nationals: Gavin Dugas, 2B, LSU
166. Athletics: Jonah Cox, OF, Oral Roberts
167. Pirates: Hunter Furtado, P, Alabama
168. Reds: Ethan O'Donnell, OF, Virginia
169. Royals: Coleman Picard, P, Bryant
170. Tigers: Bennett Lee, C, Wake Forest
171. Rangers: Caden Scarborough, P, Harmony (Fla.) HS
172. Rockies: Cade Denton, P, Oral Roberts
173. Marlins: Jake DeLeo, OF, Georgia Tech
174. Angels: Camden Minacci, P, Wake Forest
175. Diamondbacks: Philip Abner, P, Florida
176. Cubs: Alfonsin Rosario, OF, P27 Academy (S.C.)
177. Twins: Jay Harry, SS, Penn State
178. Red Sox: CJ Weins, P, Western Kentucky
179. White Sox: Lucas Gordon, P, Texas
180. Giants: Luke Shilger, C, Maryland
181. Orioles: Jacob Cravey, P, Samford
182. Brewers: Cooper Pratt, SS, Magnolia Heights (Miss.) HS
183. Rays: T.J. Nichols, P, Arizona
184. Blue Jays: Jace Bohrofen, OF, Arkansas
185. Cardinals: Jason Savacool, P, Maryland
186. Mets: Jack Wenninger, P, Illinois
187. Mariners: Brody Hopkins, P, Winthrop
188. Guardians: Tommy Hawke, OF, Wake Forest
189. Braves: Lucas Braun, P, Cal State Northridge
190. Dodgers: Bryan Gonzalez, SS, Carlos Beltran Baseball Academy (Puerto Rico)
191. Padres: Jay Beshears, 2B, Duke
192. Yankees: Cade Smith, P, Mississippi State
193. Phillies: George Klassen, P, Minnesota
194. Astros: Ethan Pecko, P, Towson

Seventh round

195. Nationals: Ryan Snell, C, Lamar University
196. Athletics: Nate Nankil, OF, Cal State Fullerton
197. Pirates: Jaden Woods, P, Georgia
198. Reds: Dominic Pitelli, SS, Miami
199. Royals: Trevor Werner, two-way player, Texas A&M
200. Tigers: John Peck, SS, Pepperdine
201. Rangers: Izack Tiger, P, Butler County CC
202. Rockies: Seth Halvorsen, P, Tennessee
203. Marlins: Justin Storm, P, Southern Mississippi
204. Angels: Cole Fontenelle, 3B, TCU
205. Diamondbacks: Ryan Bruno, P, Stanford
206. Cubs: Yahil Melendez, SS, B You Academy (Puerto Rico)
207. Twins: Nolan Santos, P, Bethune-Cookman
208. Red Sox: Caden Rose, OF, Alabama
209. White Sox: George Wolkow, OF, Downers Grove North (Ill.) HS
210. Giants: Scott Bandura, OF, Princeton
211. Orioles: Teddy Sharkey, P, Coastal Carolina
212. Brewers: Tate Kuehner, P, Louisville
213. Rays: Owen Wild, P, Gonzaga
214. Blue Jays: Nick Goodwin, SS, Kansas State
215. Cardinals: Charles Harrison, P, UCLA
216. Mets: Noah Hall, P, South Carolina
217. Mariners: Ty Cummings, P, Campbell
218. Guardians: Alex Mooney, SS, Duke
219. Braves: Justin Long, P, Rice
220. Dodgers: Patrick Copen, P, Marshall
221. Padres: Tucker Musgrove, two-way player, University of Mobile
222. Yankees: Kiko Romero, 1B, Arizona
223. Phillies: Jake Eddington, P, Missouri State
224. Astros: Joey Dixon, P, Stanford

Eighth round

225. Nationals: Jared Simpson, P, Iowa
226. Athletics: Jackson Finley, P, Georgia Tech
227. Pirates: Austin Strickland, P, Kentucky
228. Reds: Carter Graham, 1B, Stanford
229. Royals: Dustin Dickerson, SS, Southern Mississippi
230. Tigers: Jatnk Diaz, P, Hazleton Area (Pa.) HS
231. Rangers: Julian Brock, C, Louisiana Lafayette
232. Rockies: Braylen Wimmer, 2B, South Carolina
233. Marlins: Nick Maldonado, P, Vanderbilt
234. Angels: Barrett Kent, P, Pottsboro (Texas) HS
235. Diamondbacks: Jackson Feltner, 1B, Morehead State
236. Cubs: Brett Bateman, OF, Cubs
237. Twins: Jace Stoffal, P, Oregon
238. Red Sox: Trennor O'Donnell, P, Ball State
239. White Sox: Eddie Park, OF, Stanford
240. Giants: Josh Bostick, P, Grayson College
241. Orioles: Braxton Bragg, P, Dallas Baptist
242. Brewers: Craig Yoho, P, Indiana
243. Rays: Drew Dowd, P, Stanford
244. Blue Jays: Braden Barry, OF, West Virginia
245. Cardinals: Ixan Henderson, P, Fresno State
246. Mets: Boston Baro, SS, Capistrano Valley (Calif.) HS
247. Mariners: Ryan Hawks, P, Louisville
248. Guardians: Jonah Advincula, OF, Washington State
249. Braves: Cory Wall, P, William & Mary
250. Dodgers: Jaron Elkins, OF, Goodpasture Christian School (Tenn.)
251. Padres: Kannon Kemp, P, Weatherford (Texas) HS
252. Yankees: Nicholas Judice, P, Louisiana Monroe
253. Phillies: Bryson Ware, 3B, Auburn
254. Astros: Ryan Johnson, 2B, Pepperdine

Ninth round

255. Nationals: Thomas Schultz, P, Vanderbilt
256. Athletics: Corey Avant, P, Wingate
257. Pirates: Danny Carrion, P, UC Davis
258. Reds: Logan Van Treeck, P, Lipscomb
259. Royals: Jacob Widener, P, Oral Roberts
260. Tigers: Hayden Minton, P, Missouri State
261. Rangers: Quincy Scott, OF, Palomar College
262. Rockies: Ben McCabe, C, Central Florida
263. Marlins: Colby Shade, OF, Oregon
264. Angels: Chase Gockel, P, Quincy University
265. Diamondbacks: Kyle Amendt, P, Dallas Baptist
266. Cubs: Jonathon Long, 1B, Long Beach State
267. Twins: Jack Dougherty, P, Ole Miss
268. Red Sox: Blake Wehunt, P, Kennesaw State
269. White Sox: Jake Peppers, P, Jacksonville State
270. Giants: Charlie Szykowny, 3B, Illinois-Chicago
271. Orioles: Zach Fruit, P, Troy
272. Brewers: Mark Manfredi, P, Dayton
273. Rays: Dalton Fowler, P, Memphis
274. Blue Jays: Sam Shaw, OF, Lambrick Park SS (Canada)
275. Cardinals: Christian Worley, P, Virginia Tech
276. Mets: Nick Lorusso, 3B, Maryland
277. Mariners: RJ Schreck, OF, Vanderbilt
278. Guardians: Jay Driver, P, Harvard
279. Braves: Riley Gowens, P, Illinois
280. Dodgers: Ryan Brown, P, Ball State
281. Padres: Ryan Wilson, OF, Davidson
282. Yankees: Jared Wegner, OF, Arkansas
283. Phillies: Avery Owusu-Asiedu, OF, Southern Illinois Edwardsville
284. Astros: Jeron Williams, SS, Toledo

10th round

285. Nationals: Phillip Glasser, SS, Indiana
286. Athletics: Tom Reisinger, P, East Stroudsburg
287. Pirates: Landon Tomkins, P, Louisiana Tech
288. Reds: Graham Osman, P, Long Beach State
289. Royals: Justin Johnson, SS, Wake Forest
290. Tigers: Andrew Sears, P, UConn
291. Rangers: Case Matter, P, Washington
292. Rockies: Jace Kaminska, P, Nebraska
293. Marlins: Xavier Meachem, P, North Carolina A&T
294. Angels: Chris Barraza, P, Arizona
295. Diamondbacks: Zane Russell, P, Dallas Baptist
296. Cubs: Luis Martinez-Gomez, P, Temple College
297. Twins: Ross Dunn, P, Arizona State
298. Red Sox: Ryan Ammons, P, Clemson
299. White Sox: Zach Franklin, P, Missouri
300. Giants: Ryan Vanderhei, P, TCU
301. Orioles: Matthew Etzel, OF, Southern Mississippi
302. Brewers: Morris Austin, P, Houston Christian
303. Rays: Adam Boucher, P, Duke
304. Blue Jays: Josh Mollerus, P, Oregon
305. Cardinals: Caden Kendle, OF, Cal Irvine
306. Mets: Christian Pregent, C, Stetson
307. Mariners: Jared Sundstrom, OF, UC Santa Barbara
308. Guardians: Matt Wilkinson, P, Central Arizona
309. Braves: Pier-Olivier Boucher, OF, Southern Illinois Carbondale
310. Dodgers: Sam Mongelli, SS, Sacred Heart
311. Padres: Nik McClaughry, SS, Arizona
312. Yankees: Brian Hendry, P, Oklahoma State
313. Phillies: Cam Brown, P, TCU
314. Astros: Austin Demig, INF, BYU

11th round

315. Nationals: Gavin Adams , P, Indian River State
316. Athletics: Drew Conover, P, Rutgers
317. Pirates: Magdiel Cotto, P, Kentucky
318. Reds: Jack Moss, 1B, Texas A&M
319. Royals: Jared Dickey, OF, Tennessee
320. Tigers: Jim Jarvis, SS, Alabama
321. Rangers: Max Martin, OF, Southridge (Wash.) HS
322. Rockies: Stu Fesland III, P, Washington
323. Marlins: Jake Brooks, P, UCLA
324. Angels: John Wimmer, SS, Rock Hill (S.C) HS
325. Diamondbacks: Casey Anderson, P, Utah Valley
326. Cubs: Zyhir Hope, OF, Colonial Forge (Va.) HS
327. Twins: Ty Langenberg, P, Iowa
328. Red Sox: Nelly Taylor, OF, Polk State College
329. White Sox: Rikuu Nishida, 2B, Oregon
330. Giants: Jack Payton, C, Louisville
331. Orioles: Nestor German, P, Seattle University
332. Brewers: Bishop Leston, P, Floyd Central (Ind.) HS
333. Rays: Garrett Edwards, P, LSU
334. Blue Jays: Grant Rogers, P, McNeese State
335. Cardinals: Dakota Harris, SS, Oklahoma
336. Mets: Brett Banks, P, UNC Wilmington
337. Mariners: Brandyn Garcia, P, Texas A&M
338. Guardians: Johnny Tincher, C, Washington
339. Braves: Jace Grady, OF, Dallas Baptist
340. Dodgers: Carson Hobbs, P, Samford
341. Padres: Carson Montgomery, P, Florida State
342. Yankees: Josh Grosz, P, East Carolina
343. Phillies: Kehden Hettiger, C, Sierra Canyon (Calif.) HS
344. Astros: Nehomar Ochoa Jr., OF, Galena Park (Texas) HS

12th round

345. Nationals: Travis Sthele, P, Texas
346. Athletics: Cole Conn, C, Illinois Chicago
347. Pirates: Khristian Curtis, P, Arizona State
348. Reds: Simon Miller, P, Texas-San Antonio
349. Royals: Logan Martin, P, Kentucky
350. Tigers: Andrew Dunford, P, Houston County (Ga.) HS
351. Rangers: Paul Bonzagni, P, Southern Illinois Carbondale
352. Rockies: Bryson Hammer, P, Dallas Baptist
353. Marlins: Josh Ekness, P, Houston
354. Angels: Sam Brown, 1B, Washington
355. Diamondbacks: Sam Knowlton, P, South Alabama
356. Cubs: Carter Trice, 2B, NC State
357. Twins: Paulshawn Pasqualotto, P, California
358. Red Sox: Max Carlson, P, North Carolina
359. White Sox: Mathias LaCombe, P, Cochise College
360. Giants: Timmy Manning, P, Arizona State
361. Orioles: Blake Money, P, LSU
362. Brewers: Bjorn Johnson, P, Lincoln (Wash.) HS
363. Rays: Chandler Murphy, P, Missouri
364. Blue Jays: Chay Yeager, P, Pasco Hernando CC
365. Cardinals: Brayden Jobert, OF, LSU
366. Mets: Brady Kirtner, P, Virginia Tech
367. Mariners: Logan Evans, P, Pittsburgh
368. Guardians: Keegan Zinn, P, Lake Minneola (Fla.) HS
369. Braves: Brady Day, 2B, Kansas State
370. Dodgers: Noah Ruen, P, Tyler JC
371. Padres: Blake Dickerson, P, Ocean Lakes (Va.) HS
372. Yankees: Brady Rose, P, Dallas Baptist
373. Phillies: Brandon Beckel, P, Texas Tech
374. Astros: Anthony Huezo, OF, Etiwanda (Calif.) HS

13th round

375. Nationals: Liam Sullivan, P, Georgia
376. Athletics: Will Johnston, P, Texas A&M
377. Pirates: Charles McAdoo, 2B, San Jose State
378. Reds: Cody Adcock, P, Arkansas
379. Royals: Ethan Bosacker, P, Xavier
380. Tigers: Brett Callahan, OF, Saint Joseph's
381. Rangers: William Privette, P, College of Charleston
382. Rockies: Caleb Hobson, OF, Tennessee Martin
383. Marlins: Colson Lawrence, P, South Alabama
384. Angels: Riley Bauman, P, Abilene Christian
385. Diamondbacks: Hayden Durke, P, Rice
386. Cubs: Sam Armstrong, P, Old Dominion
387. Twins: Jeremy Lee, P, South Alabama
388. Red Sox: Cade Feeney, P, North Dakota State
389. White Sox: Ryan Galanie, 3B, Wofford
390. Giants: Jose Ortiz, OF, Leadership Christian Academy (Puerto Rico)
391. Orioles: Riley Cooper, P, LSU
392. Brewers: Brett Wirchowski, P, Bryant
393. Rays: Bryan Broecker, C, Michigan State
394. Blue Jays: Brennan Orf, OF, Southern Illinois Edwardsville
395. Cardinals: William Sullivan, 1B, Troy
396. Mets: Ben Simon, P, Elon 397. Mariners: Elijah Dale, P, Illinois State
398. Guardians: Jacob Bresnahan, P, Sumner (Wash.) HS
399. Braves: Will Verdung, 3B, Itawamba JC
400. Dodgers: Alex Makarewich, P, Northwestern State
401. Padres: Dane Lais, P, Oregon City (Ore.) HS
402. Yankees: Josh Tiedemann, two-way player, Hamilton (Ariz.) HS
403. Phillies: Marty Gair, P, Florida SouthWestern State
404. Astros: James Hicks, P, South Carolina

14th round

405. Nationals: Elijah Nunez, OF, TCU
406. Athletics: Luke Mann, 3B, Missouri
407. Pirates: Garrett McMillan, P, Alabama
408. Reds: Kyle Henley, OF, Denmark (Ga.) HS
409. Royals: Mason Miller, P, Florida Gulf Coast
410. Tigers: David Smith, 2B, UConn
411. Rangers: Josh Trentadue, P, College of Southern Idaho
412. Rockies: Hunter Mann, P, Tennessee Tech
413. Marlins: Jack Sellinger, P, UNLV
414. Angels: Zach Joyce, P, Tennessee
415. Diamondbacks: Jake Fitzgibbons, P, Tennessee
416. Cubs: Grayson Moore, P, Vanderbilt
417. Twins: Xander Hamilton, P, Appalachian State
418. Red Sox: Jojo Ingrassia, P, Cal State Fullerton
419. White Sox: Edrick Felix, 2B, Florida Gulf Coast
420. Giants: Cale Lansville, P, San Jacinto College North
421. Orioles: Michael Forret, P, State College of Florida Manatee - Sarasota
422. Brewers: Hayden Robinson, P, Berwick (La.) HS
423. Rays: T.J. Fondtain, P, San Diego State
424. Blue Jays: Joe Vogatsky, P, James Madison University
425. Cardinals: Jacob Odle, P, Orange Coast College
426. Mets: John Valle, P, Jefferson (Fla.) HS
427. Mariners: Ernie Day, P, Campbell
428. Guardians: Zane Morehouse, P, Texas
429. Braves: Mitch Farris, P, Wingate
430. Dodgers: Jaxon Jelkin, P, South Mountain CC
431. Padres: Tyler Morgan, P, Abilene Christian
432. Yankees: Danny Flatt, P, P27 Academy (S.C)
433. Phillies: Zach Arnold, SS, Houston
434. Astros: Jackson Nezuh, P, Louisiana Lafayette

15th round

435. Nationals: Mikey Tepper, P, Liberty
436. Athletics: Will Simpson, OF, Washington
437. Pirates: John Lopez, C, Puerto Rico Baseball Academy (Puerto Rico)
438. Reds: Dylan Simmons, P, Pittsburgh
439. Royals: Chase Isbell, P, Auburn
440. Tigers: Brady Cerkownyk, C, Connors State
441. Rangers: Michael Trausch, P, Central Arizona College
442. Rockies: Darius Perry, C, UCLA
443. Marlins: Nigel Belgrave, P, Maryland
444. Angels: Caleb Ketchup, SS, Lipscomb
445. Diamondbacks: Rio Britton, P, NC State
446. Cubs: Ty Johnson, P, Ball State
447. Twins: Spencer Bengard, P, Cal Baptist
448. Red Sox: Phoenix Call, SS, Calabasas (Calif.) HS
449. White Sox: Carlton Perkins, P, Cowley County CC
450. Giants: Dylan Carmouche, P, Tulane
451. Orioles: Qrey Lott, OF, Lowndes (Ga.) HS
452. Brewers: Josh Adamczewski, SS, Lake Central (Ind.) HS
453. Rays: Will Stevens, P, Tarleton State
454. Blue Jays: Kelena Sauer, P, San Diego State
455. Cardinals: Tre Richardson, SS, TCU
456. Mets: Justin Lawson, P, NC State
457. Mariners: Carson Jones, OF, Virginia Tech
458. Guardians: Kyle Scott, P, Lackawanna College
459. Braves: David Rodriguez, P, San Joaquin Delta College
460. Dodgers: Jordan Thompson, SS, LSU
461. Padres: Zac Addkison, P, Marshall
462. Yankees: Tomas Frick, C, North Carolina
463. Phillies: Jared Thomas, C, Loyola Marymount
464. Astros: Garret Guillemette, C, Texas

16th round

465. Nationals: Austin Amaral, P, Stetson
466. Athletics: Ryan Brown, P, Oregon State
467. Pirates: Justin Miknis, C, Kent State
468. Reds: Bernard Moon, SS, Redan (Ga.) HS
469. Royals: Josh Hansell, P, Arizona State
470. Tigers: Donye Evans, P, UNC Charlotte
471. Rangers: Jake Brown, P, Sulphur (La.) HS
472. Rockies: Austin Emener, P, East Tennessee State
473. Marlins: Kevin Vaupel, P, Seton Hill
474. Angels: Rio Foster, OF, Florence-Darlington Tech
475. Diamondbacks: Matthew Linskey, P, Rice
476. Cubs: Daniel Brown, P, Campbell
477. Twins: Anthony Silvas, P, Riverside CC
478. Red Sox: Isaac Stebens, P, Oklahoma State
479. White Sox: Weston Eberly, C, Columbia
480. Giants: Justin Wishkoski, 3B, Sam Houston
481. Orioles: Cole Urman, C, Cal State Fullerton
482. Brewers: Josh Timmerman, P, Ohio State
483. Rays: Wooyeoul Shin, 1B, Miami Dade College
484. Blue Jays: Jackson Hornung, C, Skidmore College
485. Cardinals: Tyler Bradt, P, East Carolina
486. Mets: Jake Zitella, 3B, St. Charles East (Ill.) HS
487. Mariners: Caleb Cali, 3B, Arkansas
488. Guardians: Mac Heuer, P, Georgia Home Education Association
489. Braves: Isaac Gallegos, P, New Mexico
490. Dodgers: Javen Coleman, P, LSU
491. Padres: Sam Whiting, P, UC Santa Barbara
492. Yankees: Andrew Landry, P, Southeastern Louisiana
493. Phillies: Luke Russo, P, Eastern Michigan
494. Astros: Will Buch, C, Tyler JC

17th round

495. Nationals: Merrick Baldo, P, Loyola Marymount
496. Athletics: Colby Halter, 2B, Florida
497. Pirates: Daniel Cuvet, 3B, ESB Academy (Fla.)
498. Reds: JeanPierre Ortiz, two-way player, Chipola College
499. Royals: Connor Oliver, P, Miami Ohio
500. Tigers: Bradley Stewart, Cooper City (Fla.) HS
501. Rangers: Kamdyn Perry, P, Bishop Gorman (Nev.) HS
502. Rockies: Aidan Longwell, 1B, Kent State
503. Marlins: Mark Coley II, OF, Rhode Island
504. Angels: Logan Britt, P, Abilene Christian
505. Diamondbacks: Carlos Rey, P, Nova Southeastern
506. Cubs: Ethan Flanagan, P, UCLA
507. Twins: Kade Bragg, P, Angelo State
508. Red Sox: Dylan Schlaegel, OF, Legacy (Texas) HS
509. White Sox: Mikey Kane, INF, Oregon State
510. Giants: Drew Cavanaugh, C, Florida Southern
511. Orioles: Zane Barnhart, P, Hillsdale College
512. Brewers: Jacob Gholston, P, Flower Mound (Texas) HS
513. Rays: Hayden Snelsire, P, Randolph-Macon College
514. Blue Jays: Sam Kulasingam, 1B, Air Force
515. Cardinals: Trey Paige, 3B, Delaware State
516. Mets: Bryce Jenkins, P, Tennessee
517. Mariners: Jacob Sharp, C, UNLV
518. Guardians: Barrett Riebock, OF, Paris JC
519. Braves: Kade Kern, OF, Ohio State
520. Dodgers: Luke Fox, P, Duke
521. Padres: Eric Yost, P, Northeastern
522. Yankees: Wilson Rodriguez, OF, Academia Presbiteriana HS (Puerto Rico)
523. Phillies: A.J. Shaver, OF, Florida SouthWestern State College
524. Astros: Colby Langford, P, Murray State College

18th round

525. Nationals: Nate Rombach, C, Dallas Baptist
526. Athletics: Derrick Tarpley Jr., OF, Brownsville Area (Pa.) HS
527. Pirates: Kalae Harrison, SS, NC State
528. Reds: Drew Pestka, P, John A. Logan College
529. Royals: Stone Russell, C, IMG Academy
530. Tigers: Ethan Farris, 3B, Cypress Woods (Texas) HS
531. Rangers: Brendan Morse, P, Niagara County CC
532. Rockies: Yanzel Correa, P, International Baseball Academy (Puerto Rico)
533. Marlins: Tristan Dietrich, P, Owen J. Roberts (Pa.) HS
534. Angels: Dalton Kendrick, P, Memphis
535. Diamondbacks: Alec Baker, P, Dallas Baptist
536. Cubs: Brian Kalmer, 3B, Gonzaga
537. Twins: Hector Garcia Jr., P, Hope International
538. Red Sox: Zach Fogell, P, UConn
539. White Sox: Anthony Imhoff, P, Pima CC
540. Giants: Michael Rodriguez, P, North Greenville University
541. Orioles: Tanner Witt, P, Texas
542. Brewers: Dylan Watts, P, Tacoma CC
543. Rays: Jeremy Pilon, P, Ecole Secondaire du Chene-Bleu (Canada)
544. Blue Jays: Chase Brunson, OF, San Clemente (Calif.) HS
545. Cardinals: Hunter Kublick, P, Umpqua CC
546. Mets: Gavyn Jones, P, White Oak (Texas) HS
547. Mariners: Daniel Ouderkirk, P, Penn State
548. Guardians: Matt Jachec, P, Indiana State
549. Braves: Cam Magee, SS, Washington State
550. Dodgers: Sterling Patick, P, South Hills (Calif.) HS
551. Padres: Harry Gustin, P, Hawaii
552. Yankees: Coby Morales, OF, Washington
553. Phillies: Ethan Chenault, P, UNC Wilmington
554. Astros: Derek True, P, Cal Poly

19th round

555. Nationals: James Ellwanger, P, Magnolia West (Texas) HS
556. Athletics: Derek Salata, P, Illinois State
557. Pirates: Tyler Kennedy, P, Florida SouthWestern State College
558. Reds: Herick Hernandez, P, Miami Dade College
559. Royals: Donovan LaSalle, OF, Barbe (La.) HS
560. Tigers: Blake Pivaroff, P, Arizona State
561. Rangers: Elijah Ickes, OF, Kamehhameha (Hawaii) HS
562. Rockies: Kannon Hardy, P, Colorado Mesa
563. Marlins: Johnny Olmstead, 3B, USC
564. Angels: Raudi Rodriguez, OF, Georgia Premier Academy
565. Diamondbacks: Wyatt Crenshaw, 2B, Arizona State
566. Cubs: Nick Dean, P, Maryland
567. Twins: Sam Parker, 1B, Kennesaw Mountain (Ga.) HS
568. Red Sox: Stanley Tucker, OF, Texas A&M
569. White Sox: Caden Connor, OF, Cal State Fullerton
570. Giants: Tommy Kane, P, Maryland
571. Orioles: Kollin Ritchie, SS, Alota (Okla.) HS
572. Brewers: Isaac Morton, P, Spring Lake Park (Minn.) HS
573. Rays: Owen Stevenson, P, Arizona State
574. Blue Jays: Aaron Munson, P, Angelo State
575. Cardinals: Graysen Tarlow, C, Cal State Northridge
576. Mets: Christian Little, P, LSU
577. Mariners: Charlie Pagliarini, 3B, Fairfield
578. Guardians: Josh Harlow, P, Mercer
579. Braves: Riley Frey, P, Milwaukee
580. Dodgers: Spencer Green, P, Richland (Wash.) HS
581. Padres: Adler Cecil, P, Temecula Valley (Calif.) HS
582. Yankees: Cade Austin, P, South Carolina
583. Phillies: Casey Stewart, P, Washburn University
584. Astros: Andrew Duncan, OF, A3 Academy

20th round

585. Nationals: Isaac Ayton, P, Oregon
586. Athletics: Diego Barrera, P, Loyola Marymount
587. Pirates: Peyton Stumbo, P, Nevada
588. Reds: Gabe Gaeckle, P, Aptos (Calif.) HS
589. Royals: Blake Wilson, SS, Santa Margarita Catholic (Calif.) HS
590. Tigers: Johnathan Rogers, P, Tupelo (Miss.) HS
591. Rangers: Laif Palmer, P, Golden (Colo.) HS
592. Rockies: Troy Butler, P, Herkimer County CC
593. Marlins: Ryan Ignoffo, two-way player, Eastern Illinois
594. Angels: Mac McCroskey, SS, Oral Roberts
595. Diamondbacks: Dominic Voegele, P, Columbia (Ill.) HS
596. Cubs: Drew Bowser, 3B, Stanford
597. Twins: Ashton Larson, OF, Saint Thomas Aquinas (Kan.) HS
598. Red Sox: Robert Orloski, P, Middleton (Idaho) HS
599. White Sox: Garrett Wright, P, TCU
600. Giants: Nadir Lewis, OF, Princeton
601. Orioles: Jalen Vasquez, SS, North Greenville University
602. Brewers: Justin Chambers, P, Basha (Ariz.) HS
603. Rays: Max Stanley, P, Douglas County (Colo.) HS
604. Blue Jays: Kai Peterson, P, Sierra JC
605. Cardinals: Cameron Johnson, P, IMG Academy (Fla.)
606. Mets: Kellum Clark, OF, Mississippi State
607. Mariners: Will Watson, P, San Joaquin Delta College
608. Guardians: Ryan Marohn, P, Freedom (Va.) HS
609. Braves: Will King, C, Eastern Kentucky
610. Dodgers: DJ Uiagalelei, two-way player, Oregon State
611. Padres: B.Y. Choi, INF, New Mexico Military Institute
612. Yankees: Bryce Warrecker, P, Cal Poly
613. Phillies: Pierce Bennett, 2B, Wake Forest
614. Astros: Pascanel Ferreras, SS, Western Carolina