The Arizona Diamondbacks had a busy Monday night.

On top of facing off against the Los Angeles Dodgers at Chase Field, they have seven selections on the first day of the 2019 MLB Draft.

Arizona has eight total picks in the top 100 picks, along with the most selections and bonus money of any other team.

Here’s a look at who the D-backs selected, beginning with their most recent picks on the night.

No. 75: Dominic Fletcher, OF, Arkansas

A run of pitchers for the D-backs ended with their last pick of Monday night.

Fletcher hit .309 in his junior year for the Razorbacks, with 10 home runs and 54 RBI.

MLB.com notes Fletcher is considered one of the best defensive outfielders in the class.

“We think (he’s) a plus-defender in center field,” D-backs director of scouting Deric Ladnier said. “Tremendous instincts. We love the bat.”

No. 74: Tommy Henry, LHP, Michigan

The 6-foot-3 lefty Henry made it a run of five straight pitchers selected by Arizona.

Henry threw nearly 100 innings on the season at 99.2, posting a record of 9-5 with a 3.61 ERA.

The junior is ranked as the No. 88 prospect by ESPN’s Keith Law.

Henry popped at the start of the year with some outings where he was 91-93 with a solid-average slider but settled in more around average to fringe-average velocity as the season progressed, becoming very homer-prone in conference play (seven allowed in 45.2 innings, and a 6.50 ERA in the Big Ten), although he still has plus control and touched 93 at the conference tournament.

The D-backs saw Henry a handful of times, per Ladnier.

“He’s that big-body lefty, college performer,” Ladnier said.

No. 56: Ryne Nelson, RHP, Oregon

The D-backs added another right-handed arm with the selection of Nelson.

Nelson, a junior, threw 65.0 innings for the Ducks and had an ERA of 4.29.

Law has Nelson as the 63rd-best prospect in the draft.

Nelson didn’t have the spring that scouts were hoping to see, but he was jerked around in his role while also trying to add multiple pitches at once, which isn’t a recipe for success. He’ll show plus-plus velocity and an above-average slider, with a rudimentary changeup he started using when Oregon asked him to start. He could be a value pick for a team that thinks he can start in the long term and is willing to be more patient in developing him.

Ladnier noted Nelson was a converted shortstop who throws up to 99 mph with a “wipeout slider.”

“Given the athlete, we feel like this is something we could put in the hands of our development and it should not take very long for him to be able to harness all of the talent we feel like that he has,” Ladnier said.

No. 34: Drey Jameson, RHP, Ball State

Jameson was the third pitcher selected by Arizona.

The sophomore right-hander had a 3.24 ERA over 91.2 innings with 146 strikeouts last season.

MLB.com has Jameson as the No. 49 prospect in the class, touting his fastball as potentially the best in the draft.

“It’s electric, we’ve had him up to 100 (mph),” Ladnier said of Jameson’s stuff. “He’s just one of those guys that we think as he gets through the system, he’s going to be able to develop at a more rapid pace than obviously the high school pitchers.”

Arizona’s compensatory selection at 34th came to them after they lost outfielder A.J. Pollock in free agency to the Los Angeles Dodgers.

No. 33: Brennan Malone, RHP, IMG Academy (Florida)

Malone made it three straight prep selections for the D-backs.

Malone is committed to North Carolina.

“We’ve had him up to 97 (mph), it’s a power arm,” D-backs director of scouting Deric Ladnier said of Malone.

The D-backs received the 33rd pick, a compensatory selection, after Patrick Corbin left for free agency to the Washington Nationals.

No. 26: Blake Walston, LHP, New Hanover High School (North Carolina)

Walston was 11-0 at New Hanover High School in North Carolina with a 0.23 ERA. Over 61.2 innings, he had 120 strikeouts.

The 6-foot-4 left-handed pitcher is committed to North Carolina State.

Law ranks Walston as the No. 44 prospect of the 2019 class.

Walston is one of the few pop-up arms this spring, enticing because he’s projectable, won’t turn 18 until September and has an above-average breaking ball, although he’s considered a tough sign.

No. 16: Corbin Carroll, OF, Lakeside High School (Seattle)

With their first pick in the draft and one of two in the first round, the D-backs drafted a talented, balanced outfielder out of high school.

A senior from Lakeside High School in Seattle, Wash., Carroll is committed to UCLA after hitting .450 with 22 home runs and 101 RBI in his high school career. Carroll batted .540 as a senior.

Law ranked Carroll as the fourth-best prospect in the 2019 class, praising his overall balance.

Carroll gets raves for his athleticism, speed, feel to hit, and range in center field, and he has the hand strength and swing to get to above-average power down the road, with his arm the only tool that doesn’t project to more than average. He’s 5-foot-10 and a bit small, which I keep hearing as a negative, but if he were 6-foot-3 he’d be in the mix to go first overall. Given how many hitters who are under 6 feet but have the hand and wrist strength to drive the ball are succeeding in the majors, this should be a non-issue.

MLB.com says Caroll has one of the best overall approaches at the plate in the draft. Carroll has “outstanding” speed and gets comparisons to other undersized outfielders like Jacoby Ellsbury and Andrew Benintendi.