there is no restriction in overs bowled by a bowler
There are no specified overs in a test match. It is usually 5 days of cricket with around 90 overs bowled on each day. Things like rain delay, bowling team bowling slow etc can affect the number of overs bowled in a test match.
Any bowler at all of any kind can bowl 10 overs each at maximum until 50 overs are complete
20 per innings, so 40 in a full game
A baller can ball unlimited overs in a test match. They cant bowl unlimited bowls because if you had a good bowler that you wanted to use, you would have to use hime every 2nd over because the current bowler that bowls an over will have to bowl not the next over but the one after that one.
In a test match 90 overs a day so 540 a day so times 540 by 5 so that it 2700 ball in a test match.
It depends on the variant of cricket being played.There is generally no limit to a bowler in First-class cricket since is there is no hard-set limit to the number of overs that will be bowled in a given innings.For limited-overs matches, the general rule of thumb is that no one bowler can bowl more than 20% of the given overs in an innings. In a One Day International (ODI) match, for example, a bowler can bowl a maximum of 10 overs (less if a game is shortened by weather). Accordingly, Twenty20 limits a bowler to four overs.There is, however, one important rule for a bowler that can cut short his innings. A bowler is not supposed to run through the pitch's protected zone (generally the zone directly between the wickets) while following-through on his delivery. If caught doing so three times, he is prohibited from bowling for the rest of the innings.
McGrath taking 7 wickets against minnows Namibia who were bowled out for just 45 that day at Potchefstroom, in 14 overs
If there are no extras, then only 30 balls will be bowled. If there are extras, more balls will be bowled depending on the number of extras.