Cory Abbott
24-Year-Old PitcherRP
Chicago Cubs AA
2020 Fantasy Outlook
There was no outlook written for Cory Abbott in 2020. Check out the latest news below for more on his current fantasy value.
Popped by Cubs with 67th overall pick
PChicago Cubs  AA
June 12, 2017
The Cubs have selected Abbott with the 67th overall pick in the 2017 first-year player draft.
A late riser up draft boards, Abbott lacks a big fastball, but he attempts to make up for it with an above-average slider, average curveball and fringe changeup. In addition to topping out around 93 mph, he stands just six feet tall, although his 210-pound frame offers some hope that he could handle a starter's workload. Abbott's lack of upside leaves him with relatively little fantasy appeal, but the 21-year-old righty could move quickly either as a back-end starter or middle reliever.
Read More News
Pitching Stats
Loading Pitching Stats...
Minor League Game Log
Calculate Stats Over Time
Just click on any two dates.
Loading Minor League Pitching Game Log...
Advanced Pitching Stats
Loading Advanced Pitching Stats...
Defensive Stats
Loading MLB Defensive Stats...
Stats Vs Today's Lineup
Want more matchup stats?
Loading Matchup Stats...
Our full team depth charts are reserved for RotoWire subscribers.
Subscribe Now
Recent RotoWire Articles Featuring Cory Abbott
Minor League Barometer: Risers & Fallers
27 days ago
Jesse Siegel analyzes minor leaguers who stocks are moving, including Rays outfield prospect Josh Lowe.
Farm Futures: NL Central: 99 Prospects You Need To Know
130 days ago
James Anderson breaks down all the fantasy-relevant prospects in the NL Central led by Cardinals outfielder Dylan Carlson, who is poised to make a big-league impact this summer.
Minor League Barometer: Risers & Fallers
286 days ago
While a few prospects will soon have the honor of debuting in the majors, Jesse Siegel takes a look at those who may not make it until at least next year.
Farm Futures: NL Central: 105 Prospects You Need To Know
February 21, 2019
James Anderson sifts through the increasingly thin organizations in the NL Central but notes that there are still some gems, such as the Reds' Nick Senzel.