Thundering Turtle at Red Reporter has an amazing review of the players that the Reds drafted this week. I just wanted to take a shot at couple "visuals" of the draft, based on his work.
First, drafted players by position. Key: P=SP, R=reliever, 1=1B, 2=2B, 3=3B, S=SS, O=OF, C=C. If there's question, I listed a player by his "more valuable" position. This includes a lot of pitchers who may be starters but are probably actually going to end up relievers.
I haven't looked at a lot of drafts this way, but this looks like a pitching-heavy draft to me (pitchers shown in red). Here's the breakdown by position:
SP (P) = 20
RP (R) = 8 (including at least 3 of the first 10)
C = 2
1B = 1
2B = 4
3B = 4
SS = 3
OF = 8
1B's are generally only drafted if they can hit, so we don't have a lot of pure hitters in this draft (if any). The #2 pick (Gabriel Rosa OF) and the #5 pick (Ryan Wright 2B) are probably the best--Wright is reportedly an offense-oriented second baseman. In a sense, this is a good thing: guys that start on the left side of the defensive spectrum can move to "easier" positions if their bat develops, but 1B's do not move up.
What about HS vs College? Here's a list on the pitchers:
So the Reds started with a high-school arm, but then definitely leaned college most of the rest of the way. I think it's probably normal to draft more college arms over the full draft. There were a few HS players taken late as possible over-slot guys.
The ? is Yordanyz Perez, a 27-year old Cuban outfielder.
The Reds seemed to go pretty even between college and high school in early rounds, lean college in middle rounds, and then go high-school in late rounds.