2019 MLB Rookies Review: Infielders
Each and every passing season, MLB rookies become more and more prominent in the game we love. The 2019 season was no different with countless rookie sensations making an impact right out of the gate. One rookie will likely finish in the top-5 for NL MVP voting and another would’ve been right on his heels if his season wasn’t cut short due to injury. Yes, this for sure was an exciting season for rookies. But with the 2019 season now in the books, we look ahead to how we should be valuing these youngsters in 2020 and beyond, starting with rookie infielders.
Included below are roughly 90-95% of the rookie infielders from this season. If you want to know about a player not mentioned below. Please ask in the comments section.
If you aren’t playing your dynasty leagues on Fantrax, you’re missing out on the deepest player pool and most customization around. Just starting out in a dynasty league? Then check out Eric Cross’ Top-250 prospects, Top-300 Dynasty League Rankings, & 2019 FYPD/J2 Rankings.
2019 MLB Rookies – Corner Infielders
Pete Alonso, 1B, New York Mets
Before the season, I predicted Pete Alonso would hit 38 home runs. Silly Eric. Alonso hit his 38th home run in the Mets 116th game of the year on August 9th. He would go on to hit 15 more long balls to finish with a rookie record 53 blasts, breaking Aaron Judge’s record of 52. You can babble about the juiced baseballs all you want, but what Alonso did this season is legit and should be expected annually going forward. Maybe not 50-plus home runs every season, but you can pencil him in for 40-plus with a batting average likely in the .255-.280 range and 200-plus R+RBI.
With his elite raw power and a swing that’s built for power, Alonso is likely going to be one of the top power threats in the game for years to come. He’s my #3 dynasty first baseman right now behind only Cody Bellinger and Freddie Freeman.
Vladimir Guerrero Jr., 3B, Toronto Blue Jays
Okay, so Vladiimir Guerrero Jr’s rookie season didn’t quite go as planned. Don’t get me wrong, he had a fine season, but many expected him to dominate out of the gate. Which, to be honest, was an unfair lofty expectation for us to put on him, regardless of his minor league dominance. All in all, Guerrero finished with a .272/.339/.433/.772 slash line with 26 doubles and 15 home runs in 123 games. Again, solid, yet underwhelming. Things did go better for Vladdy in the second half, hitting .293 with a .801 OPS, albeit, without much additional power.
How about another one!!
Vladimir Guerrero Jr.'s first 2 career home runs come in the same game! pic.twitter.com/Ey3RkPLcMM
— FOX Sports: MLB (@MLBONFOX) May 15, 2019
Am I worried or down on Vlad due to his rookie performance? Not one stinking bit. With his contact skills, it’s highly unlikely that Vlad is going to hit .215 with a .643 OPS against left-handed pitching. And as we all saw in the home run derby, the elite raw power is there. It’s only a matter of time before that translates into 30-plus home runs annually. This is still a superstar in the making.
Michael Chavis, 1B/2B, Boston Red Sox
The rookie campaign for Michael Chavis was a roller coaster ride, to say the least. With Dustin Pedroia once again hurting, Chavis got more time in Boston than expected this season, playing 95 games, which would’ve been more if he didn’t land on the IL in mid-August. Chavis started off hot, cooled as the season went on, and finished with a .456 OPS in 11 August games. While the average fluctuated, what did remain constant was his power. Chavis ended the 2019 season with 18 home runs in 95 games, all of which were hit to left field.
His statcast metrics weren’t overly impressive, but as I’ve said many times throughout his minor league career, Chavis’ swing is tailor-made for Fenway Park. He’s a pull hitter than generates good loft in his swing. That usually means good things at Fenway. Whether he stays mostly at second base or shifts to first base full time, Chavis and his .260/35 upside is going to be firmly on the fantasy map in the middle rounds.
Nate Lowe, 1B, Tampa Bay Rays
Not everyone can be like Pete Alonso. And that’s not me saying Nate Lowe has the same upside as Alonso, because he doesn’t. But Lowe does have the tools to hit for both a high average around .300 with 25-plus home runs annually. Although his rookie season was very tumultuous, Lowe did flash his plus hit tool and raw power at times, ending with a .264 average, eight doubles, and seven home runs in 50 games. All signs point to him being a full-time starter next season making him a solid late-round fantasy target. For dynasty leagues, he has the potential to rise into the top-10 at the position over the next couple of years.
Christian Walker, 1B, Arizona Diamondbacks
Very quietly, Christian Walker put together a strong first full season. Strong being the keyword there as power is Walker’s lone standout offensive tool. In 529 at-bats, he racked up 29 home runs, 73 RBI, 86 runs scored, and even added eight steals. The problem is, his hit tool is below average and the .259 average he had this season is likely as good as it’s going to get there. Luckily, he was able to keep his strikeouts under 30% and walk a fair amount which gave him a decent .348 OBP. I’d expect a .240-.250 hitter with around 30 homers annually. Not someone you’re going to look to as your starting first baseman, but a solid late-round target.
Mike Ford, 1B, New York Yankees
Although his time in the Majors was as an emergency fill-in when the Yankees had countless injuries, Mike Ford was able to make an impact with a .909 OPS in 50 games. That was the 6th highest mark by a rookie with at least 100 at-bats. When you combine his MLB and MiLB numbers, Ford finished with 35 home runs in 129 games. Plus raw power has always been his calling card and he displayed a good enough hit tool in the minors to project an average in the .260 range longterm. The big question is, where will he play next season? It’s hard to see Ford having a regular role with the Yankees, but if he does, he’s worth a late-round selection.
Kevin Cron, 3B, Arizona Diamondbacks
On a per-game basis, you could argue that no minor leaguer had a better 2019 than Kevin Cron. Not even Yordan Alvarez, Luis Robert, or Gavin Lux. Cron hit a robust .331 with 38 home runs and 105 RBI in just 305 Triple-A at-bats. While he wasn’t able to translate that to the Majors, Cron does carry significant power upside and the contact skills to hit at least .260 or so. If he can secure a regular spot in the lineup, there’s plenty of intrigue here.
Abraham Toro, 3B, Houston Astros
Shocker, Carlos Correa got hurt and required IL time again this season. Luckily for Houston, Abraham Toro was able to fill in at third base admirably while Alex Bregman slid over to shortstop. A 3/23 spell to end the season killed his overall stat line, but there’s some upside here in both AVG and HR. Toro is worth monitoring in dynasty leagues but there’s no immediate upside until Correa gets hurt again.
Ty France, 3B/2B, San Diego Padres
When discussing Triple-A breakouts and the most impressive minor league hitters from the 2019 season, Ty France has to be firmly in the conversation. How can’t he after a .399 average, 27 home runs, 89 RBI, and 83 runs in just 76 games. France was never a highly-touted prospect, but has displayed an above-average hit tool throughout his minor league career and the power has really developed over the last two seasons. If he had a regular lineup spot heading into 2020, I’d be more confident in recommending him. However, with the plethora of infielders at the Padres disposal, that’s far from a guarantee. With his cloudy playing time outlook, he’s a wait and see for me.
Sheldon Neuse, 3B, Oakland Athletics
Here’s another power breakout I’m not buying into. Neuse blasted 27 home runs in Triple-A this season thanks to the hitter-friendly environment and homer-happy baseballs. I’m not saying he’s a zero in the power department, but Neuse has long been a contact over power hitter. Expect a solid average moving forward, but the power should be more in the 15-20 range.
Rowdy Tellez, 1B, Toronto Blue Jays: Usually I’d see 21 home runs in 111 games for a rookie and be impressed. Not in 2019. And especially not when it came with an average hovering just above the Mendoza line for most of the season. Tellez put together mostly solid numbers in the minors, but I’m not sure he’s more than a backup or low-end starting 1B/DH moving forward.
Bobby Bradley, 1B, Cleveland Indians: That same last sentence from Tellez applies here with Bradley as well. You got to love the power upside but the contact skills and swing and miss tendencies leave plenty to be desired.
Matt Beaty, 1B, Los Angeles Dodgers: See above.
Mike Brosseau, 3B, Tampa Bay Rays: Same here as with Rios/Beaty.
Matt Thaiss, 1B, Los Angeles Angels: Yup, still the same. MAYBE Thaiss hits enough to receive close to regular at-bats at 1B/DH due to his power.
MLB Rookies – Middle Infielders
Fernando Tatis Jr., SS, San Diego Padres
This kid is already a fantasy stud before he can legally drink alcohol. Before a stress reaction in his back rudely ended his rookie season prematurely, Tatis Jr dominated to the tune of a .317/.379/.590/.959 slash line with 41 extra-base hits, 22 home runs, 16 steals, 53 RBI, and 61 runs scored in 334 at-bats. That’s a 40 HR, 29 SB, 95 RBI, 110 R pace over 600 at-bats. On a per-game basis, he was the third-best fantasy asset this season, currently behind only Christin Yelich and Mike Trout. Yes, that means he was ahead of Cody Bellinger, Ronald Acuña Jr, and Juan Goato Soto among others. The .410 BABIP, and 29.6 K% are concerns and will likely cause some AVG regression, but Tatis Jr. is a fantasy first-rounder and five-category stud in the making. And by “In the making” I mean right freaking now.
Bo Bichette, SS, Toronto Blue Jays
While he might not have had the same amount of time to make a prolonged impact, there’s no denying that Bo Bichette was a fantasy dynamo for the last month of the season after his promotion from Triple-A. The second-generation star finished with a .311/.358/.571/.930 slash line, 18 doubles, 11 home runs, 21 RBI, 32 runs, and four steals in 46 games. Bo see ball, Bo hit ball. During his time in the Double-A Eastern League, I got plenty of live looks at Bichette and he has some of the best bat speed I’ve seen. Just scalds most everything and can bring the speed aspect to his game as well. We’re looking at a well-rounded fantasy star that should be treated as such moving forward. There’s legit .300/25/20 upside here.
Bo Bichette & his beautiful swing.
That's it. That's the tweet. pic.twitter.com/B0koPfuohm
— Cut4 (@Cut4) August 21, 2019
Keston Hiura, 2B, Milwaukee Brewers
A lot of what I said above about Bichette can be echoed here with Hiura. The Brewers top prospect got the call to Milwaukee on May 14 and hit well in his first taste of the bigs. When he got sent back down to Triple-A on June 2 (While Travis Shaw and his sub-.200 average stayed up), Hiura was hitting .281 with five home runs in 17 games. Luckily, his stay in the minors was rather short and Hiura was back up for good by the end of June.
The final stat line for Mr. Hiura was very encouraging with a .303/.368/.570/.938 slash line, 23 doubles, 19 home runs, and nine steals across 84 games. As a prospect, Hiura was one of the best pure hitters around with a budding power stroke. As long as he can keep his strikeouts in check (30.7% in 2019), Hiura should have no problems hitting for a high average near or north of .300 along with 25-plus home runs and double-digit steals annually. We will likely be seeing his name annually among the top 3-to-4 second baseman in fantasy for the foreseeable future.
Gavin Lux, 2B/SS, Los Angeles Dodgers
The last big name to get the call this season happened out west in Los Angeles. After assaulting the Double-A Texas League and Triple-A Pacific Coast League, Lux was summoned to the Dodgers to man second base for the playoff push. The word assaulting is putting it lightly too. Lux was hitting a combined .347/.421/.607/1.028 with 26 homers in 101 games at the time of his promotion. That dominance didn’t quite carry over to the Majors, but Lux was still able to hit two homers and steal two bases while hitting .240 in 23 games. Despite the dominance, I wouldn’t quite put Lux on the level of a Bichette or Hiura, but he’s not far off either. Lux’s across the board upside should make him a top-10 fantasy asset at either 2nd base or shortstop.
Brendan Rodgers, 2B/SS, Colorado Rockies
What is it with Colorado rookies? We get all amped up when a highly-touted offensive prospect like Brendan Rodgers comes up, but the recent track record for Colorado rookies performing well out of the gate has not been good. Rodgers is the latest example of this. In his 76 at-bats with Colorado, Rodgers could only muster a .224 average and two extra-base hits, both doubles. Add in an unsightly 4/27 BB/K ratio and it makes Garrett Hampson’s start look much better. Now, I’ve been slightly lower than others with Rodgers in my prospect rankings, but have still ranked him as a top-30 dynasty prospect for the last few years. There’s little to no speed upside here, but with his hit tool and raw power, a .280/25 hitter is a distinct possibility. He makes for a solid buy-low target in dynasty leagues right now.
Garrett Hampson, 2B, Colorado Rockies
This one hurt. Hampson was one of my favorite sleeper picks for the 2019 season and it ended up being mostly a total disaster. The Rockies didn’t do him any favors when it comes to playing time, and to be honest, Hampson stunk up the place when he did play. That is, until September. When us fantasy owners needed him the most, Hampson came through with a .318 average, five home runs, nine steals, and 16 runs scored in September. He’s back! I’m still fully on board and driving this Hampson hype train and he’ll once again be one of my favorite sleeper targets for the 2020 season with considerable AVG/SB upside and enough power to hit around 15 home runs with the aide of Coors Field. Keep the faith!
Carter Kieboom, 2B/SS, Washington Nationals
When it comes to rookies, you never know how they’re going to transition to the Majors. With Carter Kieboom, the transition was rough and his stay ended up being a short one. Kieboom recorded just five hits in 39 at-bats with 16 strikeouts but did record his first two Major League home runs during the stint. This is way too small of a sample size to draw any conclusions from. Instead, focus on his raw tools and minor league success when making any decisions on him in your leagues. Kieboom possesses an above-average hit tool and plus raw power. Once he settles in, he has the potential to hit in the .280 range with 25-plus home runs annually. Whether that’s at second base or shortstop remains to be seen, but the tools are here for Kieboom to become an above-average offensive middle infielder.
Tommy Edman, 2B/3B/OF, St. Louis Cardinals
I’ve developed a soft spot for Tommy Edman. The guy really came through clutch in the second half while several of my teams were dealing with injuries to Carlos Correa, Lourdes Gurriel, and others. Plus, the 2B/3B/OF eligibility was nice. Edman finished 2019 with a .304/59/11/36/15 line in 92 games. He’s like Brock Holt with more category juice. Don’t sleep on him moving forward.
Cavan Biggio, 2B/OF, Toronto Blue Jays
If you truly understand the type of player Cavan Biggio is, you can really learn to appreciate him in the fantasy world. Firstly, he’s quite a different hitter than his hall of fame father. Biggio is a low average, high OBP type with the power and speed to put together some 20/15 type of seasons. If you’re in OBP formats, he gets a nice boost in value due to his incredibly strong walk rate. Don’t get scared off if the average sits around .240-.250 or so as he can help you out in many different ways. Biggio ended the 2019 season with a .234/.364/.429/.793 slash line to go along with 16 home runs, 14 steals, 48 RBI, and 66 runs in 100 games. That’s a nice little 105/25/76/22 pace. That will play regardless of what the average it.
Kevin Newman, 2B/SS, Pittsburgh Pirates
Kevin Newman is an infielder that I hyped up as much as I could throughout the season. The contact skills are top-notch and the batting average remained high all season, finishing at .308. And he was much more than just an empty batting average, adding 12 home runs, 16 steals, 64 RBI, and 61 runs scored in 130 games. That’s nothing that going to make you want to run out and draft him early next year, but a .308/76/15/80/20 is certainly nothing to scoff at. Newman is a high floor infielder that makes for a great target after the top names are off the board.
Kevin Newman is now on a 17-game hitting streak.
Season (186 AB): .333/.381/.478/.860, 4 HR, 5 SB.
With his contact skills, he needs to be owned in more leagues as a MI/UT type.
Z-Contact%: 93.5% (16th)
Contact%: 85.7% (21st)
SwStr%: 7.3% (34th)#FantasyBaseball
— Eric Cross (@EricCross04) June 28, 2019
Brandon Lowe, 2B/OF, Tampa Bay Rays
If he had accrued two more at-bats prior to 2019, Brandon Lowe wouldn’t have even been included here. The upside isn’t huge with Lowe, but he has the skills to contribute across the board with .275/25/10 upside. His defensive versatility should keep him in the lineup regularly and makes him a good MI target or someone you round out your outfield with in the later rounds.
Luis Arraez, 2B/3B, Minnesota Twins
You’re looking at perhaps the most underrated rookie from this season. Seriously. All Arraez did was hit .334 in 92 games and he still gets no love. Granted, his lack of power/speed has a lot to do with that, but you won’t find a better batting average source at the end of your drafts than Arraez. Any home runs or steals he provides are gravy.
Isan Diaz, 2B, Miami Marlins
While Diaz had a breakout season at Triple-A, his time with Miami wasn’t as sunny as the weather down there usually is. In 179 at-bats, Diaz slashed just .173/.259/.307/.566 with five home runs and a 29.4% strikeout rate. There’s some solid raw power here, but I’m not buying the .305 average he hit for at Triple-A.
Nick Solak, 2B, Texas Rangers
Very quietly at the end of the season, Nick Solak hit his way into the mixed league conversation for 2020. The former Tampa Bay prospect hit .293 with six doubles, five home runs, and a pair of steals in 33 games for the Rangers down the stretch and compares favorably to Brandon Lowe. Give him a look in the later rounds next season.
Luis Urias, 2B, San Diego Padres
From a horrible start to a great finish, I give you the 2019 rookie season of Luis Urias. After a .208 average in 12 games last season, Urias bumped that average up to a still lowly .223 mark. He’s a better hitter than this people. Urias hit below .100 in both March/April and July, albeit, with a 7/4 BB/K mark in July (weird, I know), and then improved to .238 in August and .300 in September. The skills here hint at a player that can hit around .300, but the power is likely capped at 20 homers and there’s minimal speed upside. More of a solid floor type than a high upside player.
Nicky Lopez, 2B, Kansas City Royals
During his minor league career, Nicky Lopez never hit below .279 in a season and was over .300 in each of the last two seasons. Once up with Kansas City, he struggled mightily and showed very minimal power and speed, finishing with two and one respectively. The one steal is puzzling. Lopez showed 20-plus stolen base upside throughout his minor league career and the Royals were 2nd in steals and 3rd in attempts this season. Going forward, I’d definitely expect an uptick in AVG and SB, and ultimately, there’s .280/10/25 upside at peak. DOn’t look to him to start 2020 but also don’t forget about him entirely either.
Cole Tucker, SS, Pittsburgh Pirates
Before Newman took over at shortstop, Cole Tucker was called upon to man the position. He’s a solid defender with some speed, and that will keep him around in Pittsburgh, but Tucker’s offensive skill set is best suited in a backup role.
Austin Nola, 1B/2B, Seattle Mariners
How many of you saw “A. Nola” on the waiver wire and for a quick second though some bonehead in your league dropped Aaron Nola? Not going to lie, it got me for a quick second. Nola acted as Seattle’s swiss army knife this season, making an appearance at every defensive spot outside of shortstop and center field. That versatility is a great asset for Seattle, but Nola doesn’t have the upside to be a target in mixed leagues.
Josh VanMeter, UTIL, Cincinnati Reds
At one point in 2019, Josh VanMeter was a hot free-agent pickup. But let’s not get too excited here. He’s likely going to be used in more of a utility role than a regular starter and has limited long-term upside outside of deeper mixed leagues and NL-Only formats.
Jon Berti, 2B/3B/OF, Miami Marlins
Despite another rough season, there were a few bright spots for the Miami Marlins this season, with Jon Berti being one of them. While manning multiple positions, Berti hit .273 with six homers and 17 steals in 73 games. There’s enough upside here in AVG and SB to warrant a late-round flier in 2020 drafts.
Robel Garcia, 2B, Chicago Cubs
While the Cubs were experiencing multiple injuries in their infield, Robel Garcia was forced into action after a successful stint playing overseas in Italy and a powerful showing in Triple-A. However, Garcia was quickly exposed at the Major League level, hitting just .208 with a 43.8% strikeout rate. He isn’t a long-term target.
Shed Long, 2B, Seattle Mariners
While Garcia isn’t a long-term target, Shed Long certainly is. His offensive tools suggest a .270 type of hitter that can reach double-digits in both home runs and steals while being capped at around 20 for each. Give him a look in deeper mixed leagues and in AL-Only formats.
Luis Rengifo, 2B/SS, Los Angeles Angels
I’d love to know where your speed went Mr. Rengifo. After stealing 41 in 2018, Rengifo swiped just a combined five between the Majors and minors this season. Until he starts running again, I’m not looking to him in fantasy leagues.
Willi Castro, SS, Detroit Tigers
While Willi Castro didn’t show much of anything in his MLB debut, there’s some decent long-term appeal here due to an above-average hit tool and speed. Keep him on your radar.
Joshua Rojas, UTIL, Arizona Diamondbacks
Thanks to a .332/23/33 line in the minors, Rojas was a hot commodity when he was called up. What followed was a .217/2/4 line for Arizona in 138 at-bats. If he does end up with regular at-bats moving forward, his power/speed upside will make him a late-round target. Just not sure we see that happening in 2020.
Mauricio Dubon, SS, San Francisco Giants
The home run revolution extended into the minors as well and touched the bat of Mauricio Dubon. The contact-oriented Dubon slugged a career-high 20 homers this season after never having more than eight previously. Don’t expect this power to continue, but with his contact skills and speed, even just 10 home runs will be enough to give him some mixed-league value.
Richie Martin, SS, Baltimore Orioles: Last year’s #1 pick in the Rule 5 draft opened as Baltimore starting shortstop but played his way into a reserve role where he is best suited moving forward.
MLB Rookies – Catchers
Will Smith, Los Angeles Dodgers
But, but, catchers aren’t supposed to dominate out of the gate! Yeah? Tell that to Will Smith who got jiggy with it as the Fresh Prince of Los Angeles to start his career. I promise there will be no more Will Smith jokes from here on out. Smith dominated at first, cooled dramatically, then finished the season strong with a great final week. His prolonged cold stretch killed his batting average to the point where his final hot week only could get it back up to .253, but the power was definitely a bright spot. Moving forward, Smith has the offensive tools to be a top-10 fantasy catcher with .260/25 upside.
Will. Smith. pic.twitter.com/eQtBR1XMhd
— Los Angeles Dodgers (@Dodgers) July 27, 2019
Francisco Mejia, San Diego Padres
Remember when Francisco Mejia was a borderline top-10 overall prospect? Feels like ages ago, doesn’t it? After struggling mightily before 2019, Mejia finally showed some promise this season, hitting .265 with eight home runs in 79 games. The problem is that he’s not starting regularly and doesn’t have enough power to get to the 20-homer plateau. For now, he’s just an NL-Only catching target.
Danny Jansen, Toronto Blue Jays
In the pre-season, I listed Danny Jansen as a sleeper pick and top-10 overall catcher for the 2019 season.
Well, that didn’t go quite as planned, but there are still reasons to be optimistic about Jansen moving forward. Mainly, his plate discipline and 15-20 homer pop. Don’t write him off.
Reese McGuire, Toronto Blue Jays
Whenever Reese McGuire has been given a chance to play, he’s performed. plain and simple. Now 128 at-bats into his Major League career, McGuire has a .297 average and .882 OPS. A small sample size for sure, but enough for him to split the catcher duties with Jansen next season. Even with that type of role, McGuire is at best an AL-Only option as he doesn’t pack much of a punch at the plate outside of his batting average.
Willians Astudillo, Minnesota Twins
It’s safe to say the Astudillomania has finally cooled off. Sure, he’ll always likely be a fan-favorite in Minnesota, but it’s becoming more and more apparent that Astudillo is nothing more than a solid backup in this league. You got to love the fact that he never strikes out, but at the same time, he never walks either and doesn’t possess much power.
Andrew Knizner, St. Louis Cardinals
Some day Yadier Molina will retire. It’s bound to happen at some point as the future Hall of Famer will turn 38 during the 2020 season. When he does decide to call it quits, the Cardinals have their heir apparent in Andrew Knizner ready to step in. Knizner displayed similar offensive tools to Yadi as a prospect and could blossom into a top-10 catcher once he gets a full-time role. Keep his name in the back of your mind for when he gets a chance to start.
Zack Collins, Chicago White Sox
There are two things Zack Collins does well; hit for power and draw walks. He does those two things incredibly well, boasting a .385 minor league OBP, 18.5% walk rate, and nearly 30 homers per 600 at-bats. Unfortunately, the contact skills are well below average and will keep his average painfully low. If you play in OBP leagues, he’s a solid option, but those in AVG leagues should be more cautious.
Sean Murphy, Oakland Athletics
The last of the catching prospects to get the call this season, Sean Murphy took the Will Smith route by starting hot and then cooling off to end the season. The end result was a .245/.333/.566/.899 slash line with five doubles and four home runs in 20 games. His offensive upside isn’t quite as high as Smith’s, but Murphy’s above-average hit tool and double-digit pop give him long-term value as a borderline top-10 catcher.
Photo/Video Credit: Brian Rothmuller/Icon Sportswire, Dustin Bradford/Icon Sportswire, FanGraphs, Fox Sports MLB, Cut4, Los Angeles Dodgers.
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