I have in prior years started threads on active Hall of Famers, using the Hall of Fame Monitor developed by Bill James. Please note that the Hall of Fame Monitor does not state who SHOULD be inducted into the Hall of Fame. Instead, it is based upon an analysis of historical Hall of Fame voting patterns to determine the chances that a particular player will make the Hall of Fame. For example, 3 points are awarded for each season a player has at least 100 RBI or 100 runs scored. Any score of at least 80 puts the player in a "gray" area where he at least has a HOF Monitor score as high as some Hall of Famers; a score of 100 is the average score of someone in the HOF; and a score of 130 or higher indicates that virtually every player with that score has or will make the HOF.
HOF Monitor scores can be found at Baseball-Reference.com.
A few comments before I begin to look at the scores: (1) I expect that the voting in the future will somewhat depart from the historical voting pattern because of the rise of sabermetrics. For almost all of the history of HOF voting the analysis of baseball statistics was very primitive. With the development of more sophisicated methods of examining a player's performance, I expect HOF voting to eventually reflect the influence of sabermetrics. OBP and OPS will gain in importance while raw batting average will decline in its effects upon voting. (2) To the extent historical voting reflects the various compositions of the Veterans Committee, the voting record probably overstates a player's chances of making the HOF so long as the present Veterans Committee is in effect, with its firm policy of electing no one. (3) We still do not know the effects that the use of steroids in baseball will have upon voting. But for the steroid issue, Mark McGwire would have been elected on the first ballot.