41. Ryan Boldt, OF, Red Wing HS (MN)
What hurts Boldt is the fact that he played high school baseball in Minnesota, which isn't exactly the best place to play high school baseball. In all honesty, college might be the best thing for him so he can play against tougher competition.
42. Andrew Thurman, RHP, UC-Irvine
Thurman is never going to blow you away with his stuff, but he has durability like none other. If he continues to develop, he could be a decent No. 3 or No. 4 starter in the big leagues one day.
43. Andrew Mitchell, RHP, TCU
Mitchell has a tendency to walk people, which will cause some teams to shy away from him. He projects to be more of a bullpen guy, but with that, expect his fastball to gain a few mph.
44. Jason Hursh, RHP, Oklahoma State
Hursh had Tommy John surgery in 2011, so you can expect that teams will be looking over his medical records extensively. His fastball is his only plus pitch, but with time, he could also develop a decent slider and changeup.
45. Kyle Serrano, RHP, Farragut HS (TN)
Signability issues may be the biggest problems for teams that want to draft Serrano. He's committed to Tennessee, where his dad is the head coach. I couldn't blame him for either choice he ends up making.
46. Michael Lorenzen, OF, Cal-State Fullerton
There's no question that Lorenzen can play the outfield, but the biggest question is going to be his ability to produce at the plate. He hasn't been consistent at the plate and has been known to struggle at times.
47. Matt Krook, LHP, St. Ignatius HS (CA)
With a fastball that touches 94 mph, Krook also has a good curve and changeup. Where his biggest problem lies is in his velocity later in starts. If that can improve, he'll be a decent starter for some team.
48. Josh Hart, OF, Parkview HS (GA)
Hart has all five tools for a player. He has a knack for getting to the ball on defense and putting the ball where the defense isn't on offense.
49. Chad Pinder, 3B, Virginia Tech
Pinder has the ability to hit to all areas of the field, but he's not going to provide a lot of power. Hitting-wise, he could be a Martin Prado-like player, and with his defensive ability, he could actually develop into a multiple-position player.
50. Hunter Dozier, SS, Stephen F. Austin
Dozier may have been a shortstop in college, but he won't stay there once he's drafted. He has a good bat and could project to be a good third baseman.