The Yankees, after the top three, have a rocky rotation (pre-Clemens). And that platoon at first is iffy. The good news: Jason Giambi won't be putting on a glove.
The Blue Jays have a large hole at shortstop, where John McDonald (.218 as a SS in '06) and Royce Clayton (ugh!) will slug it out in spring -- well, kind of.
The Red Sox have a big question mark at second base, but the gap that looms largest is at the back end of the bullpen. Keith Foulke, where have you gone?
The Orioles are solid in a lot of places but not very stellar in most. Kevin Millar's a great guy, but he's not who you want to start at first base after hitting only 15 homers in '06.
The Devil Rays are always slapping a Band-Aid someplace. This year his name is Ben Zobrist, a green shortstop with little power and an awful lot to prove.
The Twins found a way to plug the left side of the infield last season. Finding power from Rondell White, or stability behind ace Johan Santana? Not so easy.
The Tigers, top to bottom, are the most solid team around. Stronger than '06. No holes. Really. As long as Sean Casey stays healthy at first, they'll be tough.
The White Sox had a big problem in '06 in center field. It's still a problem. Somebody -- Brian Anderson or Darin Erstad -- had better fix it, or the Sox are in trouble.
The Indians used to think Jhonny Peralta was their shortstop of the future. Now he's got no glove, no range, a wimpy bat and a lot of doubters in Cleveland.
The Royals always have a ton of questions. Honestly, Odalis Perez as a No. 2? But first base, where Ryan Shealy and Ross Gload will battle, is really up in the air.
The A's have a hole in left field with Jay Payton moving on, but the biggest mystery is whether beat-up shortstop Bobby Crosby can stay healthy for once.
The Angels have people who can play the infield corners -- but who? Casey Kotchmann, Chone Figgins, Shea Hillenbrand, Dallas McPherson, Maicer Izturis, Ferris Bueller. Bueller? Bueller?
The Rangers' infield is formidable, but that outfield? Texas has a lot of moving pieces, and if Nelson Cruz doesn't perform in right field, he'll be moved but quick.
The Mariners' lineup is set, if not particularly strong. But the million-dollar question in Seattle is this: Can a slimmer Felix Hernandez be King once again?