Fair question. He was a control group of sorts, and the fact that I voted for two RF ahead of him should be addressed. Sosa had a tremendous peak, for sure. And he's got the bulk total of homers that Sheffield does not and Abreu doesn't come close. His peak was not as long as theirs, and his performance in that peak by WAR is strong, and he does slightly above average when it comes to other HOF RF. And RF is the land of giants because there's such remarkable players, like Musial and Aaron for example, raising the average. Even then, according to Jay Jaffe's research, Sosa is 15 wins behind the RF. I am always hesitant to entirely rely on past votes as guidance because I don't always agree with past votes, and if I use that as a foundation for mine it's shifting. I'd rather use my own votes as precedent. So, Edmonds, McGriff, Andruw Jones -- these are some of the hitters I've voted for in the past. And now Sheffield, and Abreu. Sosa's OPS+ is remarkably close to them. He just got there with a five year bonkers run, while both of them, even Abreu, had more length to their time in the top rankings, especially Sheffield. From 1995 to 2002, Sosa hit 400 homers and was a power monster. Still, Sheffield's career OPS ranks 57th all time. Sosa is just outside of the top 100, right there below David Justice. And it's all about the homers. Abreu, as mentioned early, intrigued me for the many-faceted elements of his career, and the fact that the shouldn't slip off. It's possible that he's right there at that line with Sosa for me, and the tiebreaker was the concern he'd drop off. Sheffield, to me, stands beyond both -- the length of time he was an offensive force, the scope of his game, the rates, the compiled numbers, and that's why. Sosa has not vaulted ahead of others for me, or lined up with other outfielders I've voted for in the past, but his is a case that revisit every year. I think it was Joe Posnanski that called Sosa's career "misshapen." I like that. It's not well-rounded or well-lopsided, it's got this one mountainous stretch of performance.