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Thread: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

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    2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    The NHL is 2 weeks away (July 7th):

    https://www.lines.com/nhl/drafts/202...more%20rows%20
    Last edited by swiper; 06-24-2022 at 07:56 AM.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Funny that wgr just did a story on Gauthier and this draft has him going the pick in front of the Sabres: LINK

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts


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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Quote Originally Posted by swiper View Post
    The NHL is 2 weeks away (July 7th):

    https://www.lines.com/nhl/drafts/202...more%20rows%20
    This doesn't take needs into account. I think it is just a projection based on the rankings. It has the Jets taking a LHD. Maybe they do but currently they are looking at having to trade a young LHD already. With the Blake Wheeler trade rumors and PLD saying he will test FA in 2024, skilled forwards are front and centre for needs. Now if the guy was RHD I could see it. LHD I say shenanigans.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Quote Originally Posted by swiper View Post
    This one makes more sense.

    Who do you guys want in Buffalo?

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Quote Originally Posted by mightysimi View Post
    This one makes more sense.

    Who do you guys want in Buffalo?
    Agreed. At least it seems to reason in the need to some extent. sukie will log in at some point to remind us that most any of this class will take 3 years to show up in the NHL. They need strength, body mass and conditioning in the minor leagues. Especially this class. I, too, thought the 2nd mock was a little more accurate. I don't see Snuggeruud going that high as the first mock predicts.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Quote Originally Posted by swiper View Post
    Agreed. At least it seems to reason in the need to some extent. sukie will log in at some point to remind us that most any of this class will take 3 years to show up in the NHL. They need strength, body mass and conditioning in the minor leagues. Especially this class. I, too, thought the 2nd mock was a little more accurate. I don't see Snuggeruud going that high as the first mock predicts.
    None of these children will see NHL ice until I’m 62 earliest. I have more grays than they have pubes.
    they are kids… ah the fresh smell of Clearasil undertones breaking through the body spray and hair pomade.

    it’s like when a kid (outside top 19) hits the ice for their first real game the question arises… who was president when we picked this kid?

    players get drafted and don’t even play for the coach and GM that selected them.

    so disinterested.

    wanna interest me? Find a friggin GOALIE.

    it can’t really be this hard.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    The Athletic Mock Draft is behind a pay wall. Will try to do this in 2 posts. Most of the top of this mock is identical to the NHL draft already posted:

    Quote Originally Posted by the Athletic
    NHL Staff Mock Draft 2.0 with scouts’ audit: Is Shane Wright still No. 1?
    Corey Pronman
    Jun 22, 2022
    109

    Save Article
    Today we have The Athletic’s staff of NHL writers project the first round of the 2022 NHL Draft. This allows our writers to break down the draft from the standpoint of the teams they cover with their unique knowledge of the franchise’s needs and tendencies. I provided broad guidance but the writers made all the picks. Trades were allowed (and one was executed). Afterwards I provide an audit and also enlist NHL scouts to provide feedback on our picks.

    1. Montreal Canadiens: Shane Wright, C, Kingston-OHL
    It may seem as though nothing has changed since our first mock with Wright still being our pick for the Canadiens here, but they have. We used to be comfortable and confident taking Wright at No. 1, but with the intel gathered at the combine, he’s now hanging by a thread in this position, and it’s become basically a coin toss between him and Juraj Slafkovsky. For now, the Canadiens’ perennial need at centre and the argument for Wright’s high floor is what keeps him at No. 1. —M.A. Godin

    2. New Jersey Devils: Juraj Slafkovsky, LW, TPS-Liiga
    If the Devils are going to use the second pick, they should be looking to the next best available player after Wright. In many minds right now, that’s Slafkovsky. A team has to draft for skill above all else, and flashy numbers in tournament settings have elevated his profile. But the benefit for New Jersey is that this fits a need as well. The Devils are looking to add an impact forward for years to come to give them a 1-2 punch with one of their former first picks Jack Hughes and Nico Hischier. The power forward seems to have the tools this team is looking for to add more dimension to their offense, and the readiness to get them there sooner than later. —Shayna Goldman

    3. Arizona Coyotes: Logan Cooley, C, U.S. NTDP-USHL
    It’s no secret that the Coyotes need a centre (or two, or three) to really build around. They’ve got talent on the flanks with Clayton Keller already established and Dylan Guenther on the way. But they need a line-driving, high-skill, skating pivot who can play down the middle with those guys. I imagine the Coyotes will be pleased if Slafkovsky is selected within the first two picks and Cooley is available for them, because he checks every box. —Scott Wheeler

    4. Seattle Kraken: Simon Nemec, RHD, Nitra-Slovakia
    What is clear is the Kraken appear to be in a position to add a right-handed defenseman. Figuring out if it will be David Jiricek or Simon Nemec is where the intrigue resides. It is possible the Kraken could elect to draft Jiricek. He would give them a 6-foot-3 two-way presence with puck-moving ability. It’s just that Nemec appears to be a more fluid skater and puck mover in addition to his two-way abilities. Furthermore, Nemec made an impression at the IIHF World Championship by scoring a goal and six points in eight games for Slovakia. —Ryan S. Clark

    5. Philadelphia Flyers: David Jiricek, D, Plzen-CZREP
    Assuming the draft plays out in this way, there’s a good chance the Flyers will be choosing between Jiricek and U.S. NTDP forward Cutter Gauthier. Both fit the organization’s desire to build a bigger, more traditionally “Flyers-like” roster for the future, while hopefully not sacrificing skill in the process. The Flyers have need for both a high-end RHD and a young top-six center, so position likely won’t be a tiebreaker. In the end, Jiricek probably is the slightly safer pick while also possessing top-of-the-lineup upside, given that Gauthier is no lock to stick in the middle at the next level. I also imagine they’ll be a fan of the physical side of Jiricek’s game. But it’s not difficult to imagine either one being the pick here. —Charlie O’Connor

    6. Columbus Blue Jackets: Cutter Gauthier, C/LW, U.S. NTDP-USHL
    The Blue Jackets may not be as desperate for top-six centers as many suspect, which is what makes this pick so interesting. In The Athletic’s first staff mock immediately after the draft lottery, we selected the small but ultra-competitive Matthew Savoie in this spot. He would still be a fine pick here, but with Cole Sillinger, Boone Jenner and the freshly-signed Jack Roslovic on the roster, they can consider more than the top center on the board. (Kent Johnson, the No. 5 pick last season, could eventually move to the middle, too.) That in mind, we’ve broadened our horizon. We’re taking center / left winger Cutter Gauthier, a big, powerful skater with a sniper’s scoring touch. The Blue Jackets are stocked with young wingers, but there’s always room for a talent like Gauthier. It’s worth noting, he has played some center. —Aaron Portzline


    7. Ottawa Senators: Joakim Kemell, RW, JYP
    I think there is a very good chance the Senators will entertain the idea of trading this pick if it can help land them some immediate help. From listening to the exit interviews with players and staff, there is a sense of urgency around the team heading into this off-season. So I wouldn’t be shocked if the Senators parlay this No. 7 selection to improve their opening-night lineup. But for the purposes of this exercise, let’s assume that Ottawa is picking in this spot. In that scenario, I can’t help but think that Joakim Kemell is the right pick here. He’s been described as a slick, playmaking winger — which is exactly what the organization can use. Other recent first-round picks that are waiting in the wings — like Ridly Greig and Tyler Boucher — have more of a sandpaper element to the forward position. Kemell would inject some more goal-scoring talent into the prospect pool for Ottawa. —Ian Mendes

    8. Detroit Red Wings: Marco Kasper, C, Rogle-SHL
    In Kasper, the Red Wings would be filling their center need by adding a speedy, athletic pivot with a great motor and toughness. His offense isn’t always the flashiest, but he still produces by having the skill and will to attack the net, making him a strong fit for Detroit — which treats competitiveness as a virtue. There will be other candidates worth discussing here, with Matthew Savoie, Jonathan Lekkerimäki and Frank Nazar at the top of the list in this scenario. But ultimately Kasper checks so many boxes that I think the Red Wings will keep coming back to him — and make yet another top pick out of the Swedish Hockey League. —Max Bultman

    9. Buffalo Sabres: Matthew Savoie, C/RW, Winnipeg-WHL
    The Sabres have three first-round picks to add to a prospect pool that is already considered among the best in the NHL. That gives them flexibility to move around the board and the liberty to take calculated risks with their picks. But with their first selection at No. 9, Matthew Savoie would be too good to pass up if he’s available. Savoie didn’t finish the season particularly strong and he suffered a shoulder injury in the postseason, so he could slide. But Wheeler considers him a “dynamic, high-tempo, top-six, goal-creating package.” With the lack of top-end talent in this draft, getting Savoie at nine would be a value. He had 102 points in 75 total games this season but also doesn’t shy away from contact despite being just 5-foot-9. He’d be a welcome addition to Buffalo’s center pipeline. —Matt Fairburn

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    10. Anaheim Ducks: Kevin Korchinski, LHD, Seattle-WHL
    Originally, I had Kasper in the first mock draft we did right after the lottery and I still think he could be a viable option for GM Pat Verbeek, draft table head Martin Madden and the rest of the Anaheim staff, if Kasper is available. He has shown that he can compete and thrive in the SHL and has an ever-present motor and high battle level either at center or on wing, even if there are questions about his offensive upside. But I’m also of the belief that if you can get the best player available and fill a clear organizational need, you do it. Korchinski has risen in some draft evaluations and is currently having a strong WHL playoffs for the Thunderbirds.

    He isn’t a game-breaker but he’s mobile and very capable of distributing the puck very well with short and long passes and moves it on his backhand as well as his forehand. I can see Frank Nazar and his skating ability as someone to consider even if many see him sneaking into the top 10 as a reach. Brad Lambert is a big-swing candidate. But the Ducks are thin on the left side of their defense even as they have dynamic Olen Zellweger in the pipeline. It doesn’t hurt to have another quality blue line prospect as they no longer have Hampus Lindholm and got to start thinking about Cam Fowler’s game tapering off, especially with the possibility that collegians Henry Thrun and Jackson LaCombe don’t sign after returning for their senior seasons. Korchinski gives them another to bet on. —Eric Stephens

    11. San Jose Sharks: Jonathan Lekkerimaki, RW, Djurgarden-SHL
    Lekkerimaki wasn’t available for the Sharks at No. 11 in our first staff writer mock draft, so we rolled the dice on Brad Lambert. I think there’s a pretty strong argument for Savoie or Kasper if either of them falls to this spot, and Lambert is still an intriguing option despite some of the issues he’s had since once being considered a contender for the top pick. It’s a pretty easy case to make for Lekkerimaki. The Sharks have a bunch of intriguing forward prospects, but outside of William Eklund, the others don’t possess Lekkerimaki’s upside. He might also be the best pure goal scorer in the organization, outside of Timo Meier and Tomas Hertl, the minute he walks to the stage in Montreal and puts on a teal sweater. He and Eklund are also from the same Swedish organization, so the Sharks should be plenty familiar with his work. —Corey Masisak

    12. Columbus Blue Jackets: Conor Geekie, C, Winnipeg-WHL
    In a perfect world, a defenseman would jump off the page as an obvious pick in this No. 12 spot, but that’s not the case here. What jumps off the page is a highly-skilled, 6-foot-4 center, and that’s Geekie. After picking Gauthier at No. 6, this would make for a big-body draft by Columbus. Will Geekie’s skating allow him to be an impact player in an NHL top six? That’s a good question, although the same question arose with his brother, Seattle’s Morgan Geekie, during his draft season. Conor Geekie has the potential to be a physically dominating player, and those never go out of style. The Blue Jackets have drafted towering, highly-skilled centers in the first round before, but neither Ryan Johansen nor Pierre-Luc Dubois stuck around long enough to make a lasting impact. Maybe it’d be different this time. —Aaron Portzline


    13. New York Islanders: Brad Lambert, RW, Pelicans-Liiga
    One compelling element to the Islanders’ draft position is that Brad Lambert, the nephew of newly crowned head coach Lane Lambert, is projected to go right around where they are picking. Lambert could even be compared a bit to the Islanders’ second-round selection last year, Aatu Raty, who saw his stock drop after he was projected to go higher just a few months earlier. The Islanders need help throughout their system so they probably won’t be too focused on drafting a particular position, but it would make sense for them to lean towards a forward with guys like Adam Pelech, Ryan Pulock and Noah Dobson all likely to be here for the next half-decade.

    That said, there’s a decent chance the Islanders make a trade or two before draft day, as general manager Lou Lamoriello has been pretty open in his plans to make changes to the roster before the start of next season. The Islanders could very well dangle this pick for immediate help. —Kevin Kurz

    14. Winnipeg Jets: Pavel Mintyukov, LHD, Saginaw-OHL
    I think the Jets would love to see Geekie available at 14 and I think U.S. NDTP star center Frank Nazar could be enticing in this spot. I’ll confess no little agony in passing up on Nazar’s upside with the board leaving him open, especially given Winnipeg’s success drafting out of the United States.

    At the same time, Pavel Mintyukov scores so well and helps the Saginaw Spirit so much in transition that he is too good to pass up here. The Jets may be loaded at “transition defenceman who can create offence for himself and others” at the AHL level, but the logjam could clear as soon as this summer. In the meantime, Mintyukov’s skill, speed, and hockey IQ imply a success story yet to be written — that elusive top-four defenceman who can attack with the best and defend just well enough to help in a top-four role. —Murat Ates

    15. Vancouver Canucks: Lian Bichsel, LHD, Leksands-SHL
    Harman Dayal: Frank Nazar would be an intriguing pick if you’re chasing pure upside. I really like him but he’s only 5-foot-10 and I do wonder if that would dissuade Vancouver. I do like Liam Öhgren in this range and wonder if he’d be the type of fit Vancouver would like here.

    Thomas Drance: Öhgren is a player that I could see Vancouver being really high on, but that feels like a target for the club if they trade down.

    Sense I get is that Mateychuk isn’t a favourite of Vancouver’s amateur staff, and he would feel like a bit of a redundant piece considering the presence of Quinn Hughes, Oliver Ekman-Larsson, Travis Dermott and Jack Rathbone. For me, he’s the right pick here.

    Dayal: I’d be fully on board with Mateychuk too but I can’t see him realistically being the team’s pick at No. 15. Same goes for Nazar. How about Lian Bischel? He’s not my favourite here but tons of size and excellent skating ability.

    Drance: I think he’s the pick here too, just a bit more well-rounded than Mateychuk from a Vancouver perspective. Think this exercise is a good encapsulation of why Vancouver is likely to bump around the draft order. I’m just not sure they’re likely to be enamored any of the options available at 15, which is why I could see them being aggressive in seeking to trade in either direction.

    16. Buffalo Sabres: Danila Yurov, RW, Magnitogorsk-KHL
    This is where the draft gets interesting for the Sabres. Russian winger Danila Yurov, American center Frank Nazar and Canadian defenseman Denton Mateychuk could all be possibilities here. Yurov is a top-10 talent in this draft, according to most evaluators, but the uncertainty surrounding Russian prospects is going to be a storyline to watch in this draft. It feels like the Sabres are in a position to roll the dice. For starters, they drafted a few Russian prospects last year, showing trust in their Russian scouting. That also gives them familiarity with the process of getting players to America. Add in the fact that the Sabres have three first-round picks and they’re a prime candidate to take a chance on Yurov. He won’t likely last until pick No. 28, so this is the spot for Adams to make the move if he’s willing to absorb the risk. —Matt Fairburn
    17. Nashville Predators: Owen Pickering, LHD, Swift Current-WHL
    The Predators used to be known as a defenseman factory, but that’s not been the case in recent years. Our latest prospect pool rankings (that listed the Predators No. 12) didn’t put a blueliner in their top five. Does Pickering have the upside of some of the Predators’ better defensemen picks (Dan Hamhuis, Shea Weber, Ryan Suter, Roman Josi, Ryan Ellis, Mattias Ekholm, Seth Jones etc.) in their history? Can he provide the type of depth some of their lesser-heralded blueliners like Kevin Klein gave them? We’ll find out over the course of his development. But Pronman lists Pickering’s comparable as Travis Sanheim, who was picked No. 17 in 2014 and he’d add some much-needed talent in this position. Plus, he’s a 6-foot-4 defenseman who can skate and has some offensive upside. That’s worth a selection at this spot for Nashville. —Josh Cooper

    18. Dallas Stars: Ryan Chesley, RHD, U.S. NTDP-USHL
    The Stars loaded up their system with promising forwards the past few years in picking Mavrik Bourque, Wyatt Johnston and Logan Stankoven but the blue line depth is thin. Thomas Harley has been on the cusp of making the NHL jump and should elevate into a full-time role this season. Behind him, there’s not a lot the Stars have to be excited about. Chesley not only gives them a young defenseman to be excited about but he’s right-handed. Regardless of John Klingberg’s decision this summer, the Stars need talent on the right side for the future. Chesley’s development would also line up well with expiring contracts for a couple of older Stars defensemen and Miro Heiskanen’s prime. —Saad Yousuf

    19. Los Angeles Kings: Isaac Howard, LW, U.S. NTDP-USHL
    The Kings have one of — if not the — the strongest, deepest prospect pools in the NHL and it puts them in a favorable and enviable spot with their pick, where they can let their current group climb over each other for depth jobs and take a cut on a high-skill, high-upside player for the future. Howard, one of the draft’s most gifted wingers, makes perfect sense for them for those reasons if he’s available. He’s a top-15 talent in this class. He makes a lot of sense for them here. I know he wants to be one-and-done but he could likely be convinced into two college seasons so that he travels along a different timeline than the glut of other kids they’ve got knocking on the door at the moment. —Scott Wheeler

    20. Montreal Canadiens: Frank Nazar, C, U.S. NTDP-USHL

    From the Washington Capitals in exchange for the No. 26 and No. 62 picks in 2022.

    The Canadiens have a lot of later picks and a deep well of prospects in the system. The Capitals have neither. So this trade makes sense for both teams in our mock world, and it would make sense in the real world. According to our Dom Luszczyszyn’s draft pick value chart, this trade actually favors the Capitals slightly in that the No. 26 and No. 62 picks combine to add 4.4 wins over seven years, whereas the No. 20 pick translates to four wins. But the Canadiens are looking to add to the top of their organizational depth chart, so if the right player falls into this range, this is a trade we could see them trying to pull off. Plus they manage to keep the first pick of the second round in this scenario. —Arpon Basu

    The Canadiens had to step up here and make a move in order to secure one of the last high-end talents available. Montreal has a plethora of picks and plenty of depth in their pipeline, but they need more forwards with top-six upside. Nazar has a chance to be that if he’s properly developed. He’s undersized but he’s crazy fast, he’s got great vision and a ton of compete. Those are the skills new GM Kent Hughes wants to build the Canadiens on. —M.A. Godin

    21. Pittsburgh Penguins: Tristan Luneau, D, Gatineau-QMJHL
    The Pittsburgh pick of Luneau transpired for a number of reasons. Kris Letang could bolt in free agency, John Marino isn’t living up to his potential and there isn’t much else in the way of right-handed defensemen in the system. Chad Ruhwedel and Mark Friedman are fine, but Luneau brings a legitimate skill set to the table. This is a player who is a potential top-four defenseman, which is something the Penguins badly require. He’s still a bit raw, but that’s OK. Too much talent here to bypass and, while the Penguins are happy to go the best player available route, they could really use a blue-chip defenseman in their stable. —Josh Yohe

    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    28. Buffalo Sabres: Sam Rinzel, D, Chaska-HIGH-MN
    After adding two forwards with picks No. 9 and No. 16, the Sabres turn to defense with their third and final first-rounder in this mock draft. Buffalo is well stocked with left-shot defensemen, but it could use a right-handed blueliner to develop. Sam Rinzel isn’t a finished product yet, but few players are this late in the first round. The University of Minnesota recruit is 6-foot-4 and has enough speed to be an offensive threat. He has the type of tools that could make him a first-round pick. —Matt Fairburn
    They have Mateychuk falling to the Blues @ #23 and Snuggeruud falling to Edmonton at #29.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    How many of you see the Sabres taking DEFENSE with their first pick? I can't see it.

    https://sports.yahoo.com/2022-nhl-mo...152825947.html

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    It seems most mock drafts have the first four (presuming the teams remain in the current order) as:

    1. Wright - Montreal
    2. Slafkovsky - Devils
    3. Cooley - Arizona
    4. Nemec - Seattle



    That leaves the Flyers @ #5 with some choices.

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    Re: 2022 NHL Mock Drafts

    Sabres desperately need goaltending.

    Taking Brennan with their third first round pick, number 28, would be a bit of a reach but it could pay off in 3 years.

    And when you have 3 first round picks, you can take a shot when it comes to near the end of the first round.

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