To celebrate the Arizona Fall League's 20th anniversary, we asked you, the fans, to select the best player from each of the league's past 20 seasons. From a young Mike Piazza in the league's first season, back in 1992, to Bryce Harper and Mike Trout just a year ago, you helped decide the AFL's 20th Anniversary Top 20.
Throughout the Arizona Fall League season, the winner from each class was revealed at the series of games below. The first 500 fans in attendance at each game received an oversized trading card of the player being honored that night.
At 21, Trout has already put himself into the discussion for AL MVP, and he may very well take home the award with his dazzling five-tool ability.
At 19, Harper is already a NL Rookie of the Year candidate for 2012. He was taken first overall by the Nationals in 2010.
A 2007 Draft choice of the Red Sox, Middlebrooks has seemingly established himself as Boston's third baseman of the future with a solid 2012 campaign.
A second-round Draft choice of the Rockies in 2009, Arenado hit .298 with 20 homers for Class A Advanced Modesto. He is currently with Double-A Tulsa.
The first overall choice in 2011, Cole has ascended the Pirates' Minor League ranks quickly, already a strong right-hander for Double-A Altoona.
After dominating at Double-A Jackson with a 1.19 ERA, the Mariners' top pick in the 2011 Draft has already progressed to Triple-A Tacoma.
A stellar rookie campaign put Hosmer on the map in 2011. The third overall pick in 2008 should be a power threat for a long time for Kansas City.
After a solid rookie campaign in 2011, the Mariners infielder has established himself as a force at the top of the Seattle lineup.
Belt's ability to get on base is unquestioned, as is his defensive ability at first base. He's a crucial piece of the Giants' future.
An important part of the Cardinals' 2011 title run, Rzepczynski has become a reliable lefty reliever in his four big league seasons.
The Indians' second-round pick in 2009 has already paid huge dividends as a line-drive hitter who can run and play a solid second base.
Signed by the Red Sox in 2009, Iglesias remains one of Boston's top prospects. He made his big league debut in 2011.
One of the most highly regarded young power arms in a long time, the righty Strasburg appears poised to anchor the Nats' rotation for years to come.
The 2010 NL Rookie of the Year, Posey made an immediate impact in the Giants' 2010 title run. He was voted into his first All-Star Game in 2012.
At age 22, Castro, who led the NL in hits in 2011 and is a two-time All-Star, is seen by many on the North Side as the future of the Cubs.
With arguably the best strikeout stuff in baseball, Kimbrel led the league in saves in 2011 and has become a dominant closer for the Braves.
A constant power threat, Davis is hoping to anchor himself in the middle of the Mets' batting order after three seasons in the big leagues.
The right-hander has become a force out of the Washington bullpen since he was drafted 10th overall in 2009, logging 73 appearances and a 2.75 ERA in '11.
A solid rookie season in 2011 put Trumbo on the map, and an impressive 2012 cemented the Angels slugger as one of baseball's best young stars.
A two-time All-Star, Wieters has developed into one of the AL's best catchers. He's played a vital part in the O's 2012 turnaround.
Stubbs' speed/power combination early in the lineup poses a huge threat for opposing teams. He played a key role in the Reds' 2010 division title.
In three seasons with Detroit, Jackson has become one of the best center fielders in the American League, both offensively and defensively.
The Braves are consistently among the league's top pitching staffs, and Hanson's production through four seasons with Atlanta is a big reason why.
The 2009 AL Rookie of the Year and a two-time All-Star, Bailey was one of the most reliable bullpen arms during his first three seasons.
Perhaps best known for his Wild Card-winning walk-off homer in 2011, the three-time All-Star Longoria is one of the game's elite third basemen.
One of the game's truest five-tool players, McCutchen, a two-time All-Star, broke out in 2012, thrusting the Pirates into playoff contention.
Andrus followed a solid rookie campaign in 2009 with two World Series appearances. In 2012, the Rangers' shortstop earned his second All-Star berth.
Consistently among the AL's stolen-base leaders, Gardner has become one of baseball's best speed/average threats as the Yankees' left fielder.
Known for his fearless play in the outfield, Fuld has developed into a reliable outfield option for the Tampa Bay Rays in 2012.
Traded to Pittsburgh from Toronto midseason, the 24-year-old Snider figures to be an important piece of a young Pirates lineup moving forward.
The 2011 NL MVP, Braun has established himself as arguably the most consistent hitter in baseball. Braun earned his fifth All-Star appearance in 2012.
In 2010-11, Tulowitzki won a pair of Gold Gloves, Silver Slugger Awards and All-Star berths. He's arguably the best all-around shortstop in baseball.
After four solid seasons in Oakland, the two-time All-Star Gonzalez developed into a staff ace in his first season with the Nationals in 2012.
The Red Sox center fielder established himself as one of the game's best with a 2011 campaign where he hit .321 and finished second in AL MVP voting.
One of the game's most energetic players, Pence, a two-time All-Star, made his first playoff appearance in 2011 for Philadelphia.
One of baseball's most consistent players, Headley may be best known for his ability to reach base. He's the heart of a young Padres lineup.
There may be no better athlete in MLB than Kemp, who came a homer shy of a 40-40 season in 2011. He's developed into a five-tool center fielder.
The 2010 NL MVP, Votto has made three-straight All-Star games, and deservedly so. He's consistently among the leaders in average, OBP and doubles.
The lanky right-hander has developed into a perennial Cy Young threat in the AL. He's won at least 10 games in all seven of his big league seasons.
Perhaps the face of the Nationals' franchise in its eight years of existence, Zimmerman has become one of the game's best third basemen.
The two-time All-Star has established himself as a force in the middle of the Dodgers' order. Ethier picked up a Silver Slugger Award in 2009.
A three-time All-Star, Uggla has been a consistent power threat and run producer at second base in his seven seasons with the Marlins and Braves.
Philadelphia's powerful first baseman has twice won the NL home run crown and was the NL Rookie of the Year in 2005 and NL Most Valuable Player in '06.
The left-handed-hitting outfielder, who is a three-time All-Star, hit a career-high 41 home runs last season with the Yankees.
The diminutive second baseman, who helped guide the Red Sox to the World Series title as the 2007 American League Rookie of the Year, was also the 2008 AL Most Valuable Player.
Atlanta's staple behind the plate has slugged at least 18 home runs in each of the last seven seasons while being named to six All-Star teams and winning five Silver Slugger Awards.
The 2005 American League Rookie of the Year with Oakland, Street has racked up 20 or more saves in six of his eight big league seasons.
The Dodgers' steady first baseman played in at least 158 games in each season from 2008-11 and has averaged 83 RBIs per year over that span.
The first baseman, who was the first overall pick in the 2000 Draft, has played on four All-Star teams and has won three Gold Glove Awards.
A six-time All-Star and four-time Silver Slugger winner, Holliday paced the NL with a .340 batting average, 216 hits, 50 doubles and 137 RBIs in a distinguished 2007 campaign with the Rockies.
The Mets third baseman has played on six NL All-Star teams and has taken home a pair of Gold Glove Awards.
An All-Star in 2010, Swisher is well on his way to his eighth straight season with at least 20 home runs.
The second overall selection in the 2002 Draft, Upton has topped 40 stolen bases on three occasions and 25 triples five times.
The second overall pick in the 2003 Draft, Weeks was a National League All-Star with the Brewers in 2011.
The fifth overall pick in the 2001 Draft, the two-time All-Star has belted at least 20 home runs in each of his 10 Major League seasons, while winning four Gold Glove Awards.
A five-time All-Star, Utley scored 100 or more runs for the Phillies -- his only team in 10 Major League seasons -- each year from 2006-09.
The 2006 American League Most Valuable Player, the four-time All-Star with a smooth left-handed swing has been a staple at first base for the Twins since 2003.
The two-time All-Star and three-time Gold Glove Award winner has been a rock for the Reds at second base since joining the club seven seasons ago.
The Flyin' Hawaiian, who has made two All-Star teams and won three Gold Glove Awards, led the NL in triples in 2009 and '11.
One of the game's most successful sinkerballers over the last decade, the three-time All-Star won the 2006 National League Cy Young Award and notched 22 wins in 2008.
The first overall pick in the 1999 Draft, the 2010 AL Most Valuable Player is a five-time All-Star and tied the Major League record with four homers in a game in May 2012.
A four-time All-Star, the speedy outfielder has led the American League in steals and in triples on four occasions.
Cuddyer, who has played every defensive position save catcher and shortstop, finally made the American League All-Star team in 2011, the last of his 11 seasons in Minnesota.
The slick-fielding infielder, who was a 43rd-round Draft pick in 1997, has been named to two All-Star teams and has been the recipient of four Gold Glove Awards.
The right-hander racked up at least 27 saves in each season from 2006-10 and was an American League All-Star with the White Sox in 2006 and '07.
The man nicknamed "Pronk" slugged an average of 34 homers per year from 2004-06 with the Indians, the team with which he has spent 10 of his 11 big league seasons.
What hasn't "The Machine" accomplished in his 12 big league seasons? The nine-time All-Star and three-time National League Most Valuable Player led the Cardinals to two World Series titles.
A three-time All-Star and three-time Gold Glove winner, Rollins won the National League Most Valuable Player Award in 2007, when he tallied 30 homers, 38 doubles, 20 triples and 41 stolen bases.
The 2005 American League batting champion, Young has spent all of his 13 big league seasons with the Rangers, who he has represented in the All-Star Game on seven occasions.
The pesky second baseman, a two-time All-Star and longtime Oriole, stole 50 bases in 2007 and has hit 50 or more doubles in a season on two occasions.
Known for his all-out style of play, Byrnes contributed to the perennial playoff teams in Oakland in the early 2000s and led Arizona to the NLCS in '07.
The 2002 Rookie of the Year, Hinske had his best year as a newcomer with the Blue Jays, when he hit .279 with 24 homers and 84 RBIs.
The fifth overall selection in the 1997 Draft has been chosen to three All-Star teams and has won three Gold Glove awards, while spending most of his career in Toronto.
The first overall pick of the 1998 Draft, Burrell slugged 292 home runs in his 12 big league seasons and won World Series rings with the Phillies in 2008 and Giants in '10.
The diminutive infielder was the World Series MVP for the Cardinals in 2006, one of two seasons in which he was named to the National League All-Star team.
The well-traveled outfielder, who was an American League All-Star in 2008 with the Rangers, suited up for eight big league clubs during his 12-year career.
A two-time All-Star, Penny has won 10 or more games in six seasons, including 2006, when he paced the National League with 16 victories.
A southpaw workhorse, David topped 200 innings in four seasons and made 33 or more starts in four of five seasons between 2005-09.
The right-hander, who has topped 20 wins on three occasions, has been elected to eight All-Star teams and has won the Cy Young Award in both leagues.
The former first-round pick in the 1993 Draft has starred at the plate and in the field, with four All-Star Game selections and nine Gold Gloves.
The seven-time All-Star and four-time Silver Slugger winner had a 40-40 season with the Nationals in 2006, but has spent most of his 14-year career with the Yankees and Cubs.
An All-Star in 2008, Drew spent the first six of his 14 years in the Majors with the Cardinals, who selected him with the fifth overall pick in the 1998 Draft.
"El Caballo" slugged 20 or more home runs in each season from 2000-10 while being named to three All-Star teams and winning two Silver Slugger Awards.
The first baseman, who spent the first seven of his 14 years in the Majors with the Twins, clutched the baseball at the completion of the Red Sox's first World Series triumph in 86 years in 2004.
Nicknamed "The Mayor," Casey was a fan and teammate favorite with five clubs, making three All-Star teams (1999, 2001 and '04).
Kotsay, an exceptional talent at Cal State Fullerton, was a first-round pick of the Marlins and played for seven teams in his career.
Jenkins spent 10 of his 11 seasons in Milwaukee, where he was an All-Star during a 2003 campaign that saw him hit .296 with 28 homers and 95 RBIs.
Wilson, an All-Star with the Rockies in 2003 and World Series champ with the Cardinals in '06, drove in more than 121 runs twice in 10 seasons.
The 1996 Golden Spikes Award winner hit .256 with 115 home runs and 488 RBIs in a career that featured stops with four clubs.
The utility man bounced around the Majors for 14 seasons, and slugged 194 home runs while driving in 467 total runs.
One of the most prolific hitters of this era, Helton has spent his whole career in Colorado, amassing more than 350 homers and 1,300 RBIs with a .320 average.
Konerko has made a living as a slugger on Chicago's South Side, leading the White Sox to the 2005 World Series and going to six All-Star Games.
The steady righty broke in with Toronto but has been a mainstay in St. Louis, where he is a two-time All-Star and two-time World Series champ.
Boone clinched the ALCS for the Yankees with a walk-off homer in 2003, the same year he was named to his only career All-Star team.
The big first baseman is a three-time Gold Glove winner and was the 2005 NL batting champ, when he hit .335 with the Cubs and won a Silver Slugger.
Grieve made a splash in 1998 with the A's, when he was named an All-Star and won the AL Rookie of the Year. He played for four teams in nine seasons.
A powerful right-handed slugger, Dye was a two-time All-Star with 1,072 career RBIs who was the 2005 World Series MVP with the White Sox.
Erstad broke in with the Angels, for whom he played 11 seasons, and was named to two All-Star teams and won three Gold Gloves.
An integral part of Boston's legendary 2004 World Series team, Nixon hit .274 in his career, with 137 homers and 555 RBIs.
The first South Korean-born player in Major League history, Park won 124 games and was named an All-Star in 2001 with the Dodgers.
The right-hander helped lead the Cardinals to the playoffs in 1996, and struck out 160 hitters in 161 2/3 innings the following season.
Walker played 12 seasons, amassing double-digit home run totals in six of them. He also drove in at least 50 runs six times.
A future Hall of Famer, the Yankees icon is a 13-time All-Star, a five-time World Series champion and has more than 3,200 career hits.
One of the most recognizable infielders of the era, Garciaparra was a six-time All-Star (five times with Boston) and the 1997 AL Rookie of the Year.
Clark played first base for six clubs, and was an All-Star in 2001 with Detroit. He also played a major role with the MLB Players Association.
The infielder won a Gold Glove in 2006, 10 years after his only All-Star appearance. He logged 2,040 career hits.
Giles played 15 seasons for three clubs and four times finished in the top 20 for MVP voting. He was an All-Star in 2000 and '01.
The 1995 AL Rookie of the Year played for four clubs, hitting .277 with 24 homers and 84 RBIs in '95. He logged 540 RBIs in 952 career games.
The three-time All-Star and two-time Silver Slugger Award winner spent most of his career in Los Angeles (15 seasons with the Angels, one with the Dodgers).
The former first-round pick and two-time All-Star hit .283 with 1,070 RBIs, 328 home runs and 1,129 runs in his career. He had three 40-homer seasons.
The speedster tallied double-digit stolen-base totals in 10 of his 14 Major League seasons, and scored at least 100 runs six times.
Floyd appeared in his only All-Star Game (2001) and won a World Series with the Marlins, one of seven teams the slugger appeared with.
The 1996 NL Rookie of the Year, Hollandsworth hit .273 with 98 home runs and 401 RBIs in 12 seasons. He won a World Series with the 2003 Marlins.
A strong defensive backstop, Johnson won four Gold Gloves, was a two-time All-Star and helped lead the Marlins to the 1997 World Series.
The 12-time All-Star was one of the greatest offensive catchers of all-time, amassing 427 homers and 1,335 RBIs while hitting .308 in 16 seasons.
One of the most acclaimed closers in MLB history, Percival won a World Series with the Angels in 2002 and is eighth on the all-time saves list (358).
The slugger and 1995 World Series champ hit at least 21 home runs in eight of his 13 seasons and drove in 113 runs in a 2001 All-Star campaign.
A two-time All-Star, Everett played 14 Major League seasons -- with eight different teams -- and had more than 100 hits in a season eight times.
The 1994 AL Rookie of the Year broke in with the Royals, before also spending time with Detroit and Milwaukee. He had 209 career RBIs in 497 games.
A 2003 All-Star, White played 15 years in the big leagues, including his first eight with the Expos, who drafted him in the first round in 1990.