Alabama second baseman
No college player squeezes more out of his ability than Colon. His keen instincts and intelligence help him play above his tools and earn him comparisons to
Brentz has tremendous bat speed and well above-average power. He also is a solid-average runner with a plus arm that MTSU put to use by making him its Friday starter a year ago, though he'll close this spring.
A switch-hitter with a sound swing from both sides of the plate, Cunningham has a mature approach and fine control of the strike zone. He adds gap power and good speed, giving him a chance to stick in center field.
Parker has the power, speed and on-base ability to be a dynamic offensive player. He also has the range and arm to play center field.
Cox has enough strength to have above-average power without trying to yank everything out of the park. He has the bat speed and hand-eye coordination to hit for average, though he needs to show more patience at the plate.
Eibner is the nation's only two-way player with a legitimate first-round ceiling as both a hitter and pitcher. He can pump 92-94 mph fastballs off the mound and has big-time raw power at the plate.
McGuire's best pitch is his heavy 91-94 mph fastball, and he also has a downer curveball, a hard slider and an effective changeup. He has good command of his pitches and is built for durability.
Pomeranz, who tossed a 16-strikeout gem on two days' rest in the regionals last year, goes after hitters with his 91-95 mph fastball, and he's nearly untouchable when he has his plus curveball working.
Ranaudo is the top prospect for the 2010 draft among four-year college players. He has command of three plus pitches at times, working with a 91-94 mph fastball, a curveball and a changeup.
Sale, the top prospect and pitcher of the year in the Cape Cod League last summer, eats hitters up by throwing a lively 90-93 mph fastball from a low arm slot, and he also can make them look silly with a quality changeup.
Jacob showed he can be an overpowering closer while ranking as the No. 1 prospect in the Alaska League last summer. He usually works in the mid-90s and touches 98, but hitters can't sit on his heater because his slider is equally devastating.