These ranks are sortable, by each category. This gives you the ability to see where each player gets their production, and a way to add valuable players to fit your particular needs. I highly reccomend exporting these rankings to a spreadsheet to add players' values for only the categories you are targeting - that's how I use the rankings myself.
The most important feature, in my opinion, is the per-36 numbers I have posted in the sortable rankings. With this, you can see who has the most potential to break out and become a serious contributor if they are given more minutes, or who is barely hanging on to their "ownable" status with the 42 minutes they play per game.
Also, I got rid of the navigation menu with links I haven't updated in two years, and only have links to the Manifesto and the ranks. A very minor change, but it took me more time than I would like to admit, with this layout I chose....
Roto Scoring vs. Head-to-Head
In rotisserie scoring, you compete against the entire league, for the entire season. Both of these facts make it a very different animal than head-to-head.
Competing against the entire league encourages being competitive in all categories - there is a huge difference between being average in a category and being worst. While it is still feasible to punt a category in a roto league, it is certainly not advisable to do unless you have a really good plan. Punting two categories would likely eliminate you from contention in an 8 or 9 category league. Punting two categories, in a 12-team league is the difference between finishing first and fourth, in all categories, in an 8-team league. Mediocrity is strongly rewarded in your non-strength categories.
As you can see from the rankings, the worst players in the percentage categories are tremendously bad. As an example, Andre Drummond is currently not ranked in the top 200 on my rankings; in 9-cat leagues, he is ranked #291 overall. If you gave him a 0 for Free Throw Percentage, he would jump up to #59 overall. He hurts you more than #12, #13, #14, and #15 (in FT%) combined. Basically, your team would have to be really stacked in FT% to be an average team in FT% if you had Drummond rostered. Tony Wroten has nearly the same FT% impact as Drummond (-57.7 for Wroten, -60.1 for Drummond), and would be in the top 10 overall if he hit 75% of his free throws. Instead, he is currently #106 overall for the season. This, of course, is why I highly recommend punting the percentage categories - you can acquire top 10 value for the price of a top 100 player.
Counting stats, on the other hand, can't be very harmful to punt. Getting zero of any countable stat doesn't hurt your team overall, it just doesn't help you. It is very easy to get average points if you never target the category. This is a much-weaker version of punting, but is a very viable strategy in roto, depending on the distribution of stats in your league. If three teams are hoarding all the top blockers, it might be really easy to get a middle-of-the-pack ranking while never focusing on the category, if you have one strong blocker like Anthony Davis.
Weekly vs Season-Long
Thanks for all the positive feedback regarding the ranks and the column, please feel free to share your opinion, ideas, or constructive criticism here, on reddit (/u/statdance), or on twitter (@statdance).