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Nashville Predators signed Cody Glass (1 Year / $874,125 AAV)

Was this a good signing?
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Jun. 24 at 3:37 p.m.
#1
Cody Glass has signed a new contract with the Nashville Predators.
STANDARD CONTRACT (EXTENSION)
Comparable ContractsCOMPARE THIS CONTRACT
SIGNED BY: David Poile
LENGTH: 1 YEAR
EXPIRY STATUS: RFA
SIGNING TEAM: Logo of the Nashville PredatorsNashville Predators
VALUE: $874,125
C.H.% Tooltip: 1.06
SIGNING DATE: Jun. 24, 2022

Cody Glass signed a 1 year, $874,125 contract with the Nashville Predators on Jun. 24, 2022. The contract has a cap hit of $874,125.

SEASONCLAUSECAP HITTooltipAAV TooltipP. BONUSESTooltipS. BONUSESTooltipBASE SALARYTooltipTOTAL SALARYTooltipMINORS SALTooltip
2022-23$874,125$874,125$0$0$874,125$874,125$70,000
TOTAL$874,125$874,125$0$0$874,125$874,125$70,000
Jun. 24 at 3:44 p.m.
#2
Carlo>McAvoy
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He was Montreal management's prefered choice for Pacioretty, Vegas management declined and offered Suzuki instead...
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Jun. 24 at 3:52 p.m.
#3
RIP Ben Stelter
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Good signing, he was practically a point-per-game player in the AHL last year (62 points in 66 games). Hasn't worked out for him in the NHL so far, but could wind up being a sneaky good dark-horse bottom-6 depth piece if it pans out. Little risk, potentially high reward for Nashville.
Jun. 24 at 3:54 p.m.
#4
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i would not be suprised if he has a breakout season in a year or 2 like tage thomson or troy terry.
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Jun. 24 at 4:00 p.m.
#5
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Quoting: PointStamkosVasilevskiy219188
Good signing, he was practically a point-per-game player in the AHL last year (62 points in 66 games). Hasn't worked out for him in the NHL so far, but could wind up being a sneaky good dark-horse bottom-6 depth piece if it pans out. Little risk, potentially high reward for Nashville.


He didn't work out in Vegas. I don't think we can say he hasn't worked out in the NHL yet, as NSH hasn't given him a real opportunity there yet. I think he'll be a productive playmaking center on the 3rd line in a year or two.
Jun. 24 at 4:11 p.m.
#6
RIP Ben Stelter
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Quoting: gmgb
He didn't work out in Vegas. I don't think we can say he hasn't worked out in the NHL yet, as NSH hasn't given him a real opportunity there yet. I think he'll be a productive playmaking center on the 3rd line in a year or two.


Agreed. Hence the last 2 words: "hasn't worked out for him in the NHL so far"

Would love to see him produce in NSH
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Jun. 24 at 4:31 p.m.
#7
Welcome Simon Nemec
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Quoting: I_Am_Atem
He was Montreal management's prefered choice for Pacioretty, Vegas management declined and offered Suzuki instead...


Vegas clearly made the right choice they got superstar Nolan Patrick….
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Jun. 24 at 5:59 p.m.
#8
WentWughes
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Quoting: I_Am_Atem
He was Montreal management's prefered choice for Pacioretty, Vegas management declined and offered Suzuki instead...


Hindsight is 50/50. For all we know, Glass would've blown up on Montreal and Suzuki would've busted on Vegas.
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Jun. 24 at 6:21 p.m.
#9
Josies on vacation
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In hindsight he should have been the one traded in the Pacioretty deal and not Suzuki but what's done is done

Anyways Vegas couldn't make it work so lets see what he can do in Nashville

I got a feeling hes gonna do well next year and probs be a full time NHLer
Jun. 24 at 10:40 p.m.
#10
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Even thou he's a bust, still a solid contract.
Jun. 25 at 1:20 a.m.
#11
NoCupsForCanada
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That 2017 draft class was decidedly not one of the best in recent memory for a few teams
Jun. 28 at 10:20 p.m.
#12
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A high draft pick who hasn’t worked out (yet). I haven’t checked what the minimum qualifying offer would have been to retain his rights, but this has to be pretty close, so it looks to me like they’re not ready to give up on him, but they’re not convinced that he’ll ever be an NHL player either. He’s no longer waivers exempt, so maybe if he has a good camp they give him one more chance, otherwise he’s a good AHL player for $70,000.
Jul. 1 at 5:13 p.m.
#13
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Another borderline **** move by Vegas - trading a potential breakout Forward for an always injured, not even good when healthy, Nolan Patrick. As great as Vegas' Expansion Draft was, that's how terrible their 2017 Entry Draft was.
Jul. 1 at 7:59 p.m.
#14
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Quoting: Brian2016
Another borderline **** move by Vegas - trading a potential breakout Forward for an always injured, not even good when healthy, Nolan Patrick. As great as Vegas' Expansion Draft was, that's how terrible their 2017 Entry Draft was.


I wouldn’t say that. You’re right that their own pick (Glass) was a bust, but don’t forget they had two other first-round picks that they acquired in return for “expansion draft considerations”. With those they picked Suzuki and Brannstrom, whom they traded for Paccioretty and Stone, respectively.

I think Vegas looks at the entry draft as a source of trade chips. Have they ever had one of their entry draft picks actually play regularly for them? None that I can think of.
Jul. 3 at 12:24 p.m.
#15
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Quoting: jr400
I wouldn’t say that. You’re right that their own pick (Glass) was a bust, but don’t forget they had two other first-round picks that they acquired in return for “expansion draft considerations”. With those they picked Suzuki and Brannstrom, whom they traded for Paccioretty and Stone, respectively.

I think Vegas looks at the entry draft as a source of trade chips. Have they ever had one of their entry draft picks actually play regularly for them? None that I can think of.


I stand corrected. Vegas’s two 2017 second-round picks, Nicolas Hague and Jake Lechyshyn, both played over 40 games for them last season. They also got 30 games out of their third-round pick, Jonas Røndbjerg. It definitely helped that they had 5 picks in the first two rounds, but I’d say it actually turned out to be a decent entry draft for them after all, despite striking out on their first pick. You could argue that they should have taken Jason Robertson instead of Hague – Robertson went 5 picks later – but you can always find examples like that. If a second-round pick becomes an NHL regular, I consider it a successful pick.
 
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