100. Matt Purke, SP, Washington: Purke was in the discussion to be the top selection in last year's draft, but injuries brought his stock down. If he's healthy he could be a top-of-the-rotation starter, but the health is a question mark. He has looked like his old self in the spring, which is a good sign.
99. Henry Villar, SS, Houston: Villar has a high ceiling but major questions. He doesn't hit well and has some issues with consistently making plays defensively, but there is potential. It is worth noting that he made some progress last year by showing solid power.
98. Chad Bettis, SP, Colorado: Bettis is a future middle-of-the-rotation starter that didn't have much trouble with the offensive-happy California League last year.
97. Keyvius Sampson, SP, San Diego: Injuries have slowed him before last season, but he stayed healthy in 2011. He looked strong in Low-A last year and could be a potential No. 2 starter down the line.
96. Brad Peacock, P, Oakland: Some question his ability to stay in the rotation in the long term because his changeup needs work and his curve is average at best.
95. Daniel Norris, SP, Toronto: Norris was considered the top left-handed high school pitcher in the 2011 MLB draft, but fell due to signing bonus demands.
94. Taylor Jungmann, SP, Milwaukee: Jungmann was a very good college pitcher, but is most likely a No. 4 starter in the big leagues.
93. Taylor Guerrieri, SP, Tampa Bay: Guerrieri has a considerable ceiling but fell a bit in the 2011 MLB draft due to concerns about his makeup.
92. Luis Heredia, SP, Pittsburgh: The top international signee in 2010 showed some promise in his pro debut last year. He has ace potential, but is far from the big leagues and still has to grow as a player to get there.
91. Nick Franklin, SS, Seattle: Franklin struggled last year after a breakout 2010. Now that he is healthy he will need to produce in 2012. There are also questions about whether he can stick at short defensively, but if he does and he produces, he could become an All-Star.
90. Brandon Jacobs, OF, Boston: Jacobs has drawn comparisons to former MVP Kevin Mitchell. The athletic ex-football player has a nice combination of power and speed.
89. Jorge Alfaro, C, Texas: While Alfaro isn't anywhere near the big leagues, his potential is considerable. In his United States debut last year he hit .300 with 16 extra-base hits in 45 games at age 18.
88. Jed Bradley, SP, Milwaukee: Bradley was the 15th pick in the 2011 MLB draft out of Georgia Tech. He has the ceiling to be a No. 2 starter, but may need a bit more developmental time than the average college pitcher.
87. Justin Nicolino, SP, Toronto: After dominating short-season ball while posting a 1.03 ERA, Nicolino got moved up to Low-A ball where he made three solid starts late in the year. He could be a nice middle-of-the-rotation guy.
86. Joe Ross, SP, San Diego: The brother of Oakland pitcher Tyson Ross, Joe Ross was a first-round pick last year out of high school. Ross has the potential to be very good, and could be ranked significantly higher next year with a strong season in Low-A.
85. Jose Campos, SP, NY Yankees: The other part of the trade in which the Yankees received Michael Pineda. He spent last season making his United States debut at age 18 and went 5-5 with a 2.32 ERA, and could become a front-of-the-rotation starter.
84. John Lamb, SP, Kansas City: Lamb ranked much higher a year ago, but his stuff wasn't the same and then he required Tommy John surgery. Once he returns midseason, he could restore his stock.
83. Mikie Mahtook, OF, Tampa Bay: Mahtook slipped a bit in the draft last year but showed promising power in college last year.
82. Dante Bichette Jr., 3B, NY Yankees: Bichette had almost no issues adjusting to pro ball after being drafted, and looks like a potential slugging third baseman. He hit a pair of homers in a spring training game on March 31st.
81. Christian Bethancourt, C, Atlanta: Bethancourt's offensive game is still behind his strong defense, but there is potential.
80. Leonys Martin, OF, Texas: Martin has the potential to be a solid starting center fielder capable of playing solid defense as well as hitting in the top part of the lineup.
79. Sonny Gray, SP, Oakland: If Gray was just a bit taller he may have been the top pick in last year's draft. He could still become a solid middle-of-the-rotation starter, if not more.
78. Mike Montgomery, SP, Kansas City: Control issues slowed him last year, but reports said his stuff was still there despite those issues. Montgomery still has the same ceiling as he did a year ago, but just has a bit more work to do to reach it.
77. Addison Reed, RP, Chicago White Sox: Reed is the top pure relief prospect in baseball and could eventually become a very good closer.
76. Kolten Wong, 2B, St. Louis: The Cardinals' top draft choice a year ago, Wong is an offensive-minded second base prospect that won't hurt his team defensively.
75. Cody Buckel, SP, Texas: Buckel is a guy I'm very high on after a strong full-season debut last year that earned him comparisons to Jeremy Hellickson.
74. Cory Spangenburg, 2B, San Diego: Spangenburg is an offensive-minded second baseman that is a threat on the bases.
73. Jonathan Schoop, INF, Baltimore: Schoop is a promising offensive prospect with some questions about his future defensive home. He is likely to play second or third, but is going to get a look at short.
72. Jarred Cosart, SP, Houston: Cosart is a kid with the potential to become an ace, but has also left scouts wondering why his stuff has not produced better results in the minors.
71. Anthony Rizzo, 1B, Chicago Cubs: Rizzo disappointed last year in his big-league debut with San Diego, but was called up too early after posting big numbers in the hitter-friendly Pacific Coast League. He is still the same prospect he was a year ago, not as bad as what we saw in the big leagues, but not as good as the inflated minor league numbers.
70. Starling Marte, OF, Pittsburgh: Marte is a potential top-part-of-the-order hitter with good defensive ability, but at the same time could end up as a fourth outfielder. He had a very good spring before being sent back down.
69. Jean Segura, SS, LA Angels: Segura has to still prove he can play short after a shortened season due to injury last year. He's a potential All-Star if he stays at short, but may not be much better than average if he has to play second. Reports from Angels camp suggest that he's healthy and ready to go.
68. Allen Webster, SP, LA Dodgers: Webster broke out last year before tiring out in Double-A ball. He could be a solid middle-of-the-rotation starter.
67. Noah Syndergaard, SP, Toronto: Syndergaard has plenty of potential, but he's only pitched two games in full-season ball. He has star potential.
66. Will Middlebrooks, 3B, Boston: Middlebrooks projects to be a strong defender with a decent bat at the hot corner.
65. Tyrell Jenkins, SP, St. Louis: Jenkins is a bit raw and had his ups and downs last year, but he could eventually become a front-of-the-rotation starter.
64. Wily Peralta, SP, Milwaukee: The Brewers' top prospect is nearly ready to help on the big-league level. He could become a strong No. 3 starter down the line.
63. Trevor May, SP, Philadelphia: May posted big strikeout numbers last year, but looks more like a middle-of-the-rotation guy. He does have the potential to be a bit more than that though.
62. George Springer, OF, Houston: Springer has a great power and speed combination with a strong arm from center field. His biggest issue is his contact rate, but the star power is there.
61. Mason Williams, OF, NY Yankees: Williams looked like a future top-of-the-lineup stud in short-season ball last year. The biggest reason he's not ranked higher is because he's obviously far from reaching the big leagues.
60. Mike Olt, 3B, Texas: Olt plays solid defense to go with good power and the ability to get on base. He could become the eventual replacement for Adrian Beltre.
59. AJ Cole, SP, Oakland: Cole was a big bonus draft pick from 2010 that was sent to Oakland as part of the Gio Gonzalez trade. He has the ceiling of a front-of-the-rotation starter, but he's a few years away.
58. Zach Lee, SP, LA Dodgers: Lee looked strong in his debut last year and looks like he made the right choice in passing up the chance to play quarterback for LSU. The strikeouts weren't there for him last year, but at the same time he did great for his age in the Midwest League.
57. Gary Sanchez, C, NY Yankees: He struggled early and has questions regarding his defense and maturity, but the kid can hit. A white-hot streak before a season-ending injury gave him a very strong line in the Sally League (South Atlantic League) at age 18.
56. Drew Hutchison, SP, Toronto: Hutchison doesn't have the ace to be more than a middle-of-the-rotation guy, but he dominated hitters at three separate levels last year despite not turning 21 until late August. He just knows how to pitch.
55. Anthony Gose, OF, Toronto: Gose is a raw five-tool talent that finally showed some signs of improvement last year in Double-A. He will spent this season at age 21 in Triple-A and could become a star if he puts it all together.
54. Matt Harvey, SP, NY Mets: A first-round draft choice in 2010, Harvey moved up to Double-A in his pro debut. His changeup will determine if he's a front-of-the-rotation guy or middle-of-the-rotation guy, as that pitch is below average.
53. Michael Choice, OF, Oakland: Choice is a guy with the potential to hit 30 homers and steal double-digit bases while playing strong defense. His biggest issue is his contact rate as he racks up a ton of strikeouts.
52. Javier Baez, SS, Chicago Cubs: The Cubs' first-rounder last year may outgrow short and be forced to move to third. Still he has a potentially special bat that could be All-Star worthy at third.
51. Billy Hamilton, SS, Cincinnati: Hamilton was hitting below .200 at the end of May, but made huge strides at the plate after that point. His hitting ability looks like it may be good enough to take advantage of his speed, which is among the best in the game and grades out at an 80 on the 20-80 scouting scale.
Hamilton has to prove he can stick at short defensively and not be forced to move to second base or the outfield.