We're coming down the home stretch of the MLB offseason, as the majority of big names have found new homes in free agency and rosters have really begun to take shape.
While top remaining free agents Adam LaRoche, Kyle Lohse and Michael Bourn will continue to dominate the headlines, this is also the time of year for under-the-radar, low-risk signings.
Here is a look at seven scrapheap free agents who could be huge steals for whoever winds up signing them for the 2013 season.
Webb broke into the league in 2003, going 10-9 with a 2.84 ERA and emerging as one of the best pitchers in the MLB.
Over his first six seasons, Webb went 87-62 with a 3.24 ERA. He won the Cy Young in 2006 and finished second in voting in 2007 and 2008.
However, he's been sidetracked by right shoulder problems since the start of 2009, undergoing a pair of rotator cuff surgeries.
According to a tweet from Jon Morosi of Fox Sports, Webb intends to pitch in 2013 and there should be a team willing to take a flier on the 33-year-old on a minor league contract.
Freddy Sanchez quietly emerged as one of the most productive second baseman in the league during his time in Pittsburgh, even winning the batting title in 2006 when he hit .344.
He was traded to the Giants at the deadline in 2009, and played a big part in the team's 2010 title run when he hit .292 BA, 7 HR, 47 RBI.
However, his 2011 season was cut short by a dislocated shoulder on June 10, and he has not played since. He was expected to be ready for last year, but back surgery ended his season before it started.
Sanchez is reportedly healthy and has received interest from a few teams, but no offers to this point (h/t St. Louis Post-Dispatch).
One of the most reliable left-handed starters in the league during his time with the Mets, Feliciano appeared in 408 games from 2006-2010 and posted a 3.09 ERA. He led the league in appearances from 2008-2010 with 86, 88 and 92, respectively.
He signed a two-year, $8 million deal to join the Yankees prior to the 2011 season, but shoulder problems kept him from pitching at all during the length of the contract.
The 36-year-old appeared in seven games in the Puerto Rican Winter League, posting a 1.23 ERA in 7.1 innings of work, and with teams always looking for southpaws out of the bullpen, he should be able to find a job before the offseason is over.
After 12 seasons with the Tigers, Inge was released by Detroit in April of last season after a 2-for-20 start to the season.
He was picked up by the A's four days later, and he showed he still had something left in the tank, batting .226 with 11 home runs and 52 RBI over 74 games.
There is always a need for third basemen, and the 35-year-old will reportedly be ready for the start of spring training after undergoing season-ending shoulder surgery last season (h/t Jon Morosi via Twitter).
Acquired from the Tigers for Edgar Renteria prior to the 2008 season, Jurrjens was one of the top young pitchers in the game during his first two seasons in Atlanta.
He went 27-20 with a 3.10 ERA in 2008 and 2009, before injuries limited him to just 20 starts in 2010 and his ERA shot up to 4.64.
Jurrjens bounced back in 2011 to go 13-6 with a 2.96 ERA in 2011 and made his first All-Star appearance, but last season he was bad enough to be demoted to the minors with a 6.89 ERA in 11 games.
Still just 26, he's a prime low-risk, high-reward signing, and he could be one of the biggest surprises of the season if he can regain his velocity and return to form.
Though he is far from the dynamic run producer he once was, Lee still managed to put together a productive season last year hitting in poor Astros and Marlins lineups.
He hit .264 with nine home runs and 77 RBI, and with more than a few teams looking for a low-cost right-handed hitter with some pop, Lee should be able to find a home.
Though he's yet to garner much interest this offseason, expect the 36-year-old to ink a one-year deal somewhere as a bench or platoon player.
As a 34-year-old in 2011, Vazquez quietly had a very good season with the Marlins, going 13-11 with a 3.69 ERA and 7.6 K/9.
He found interested teams last offseason but opted to retire instead, but now it appears he may be looking to make a comeback.
According to Bill Ladson of MLB.com, Vazquez is still undecided but could be interested in joining the Nationals if he chooses to play.