You can't be stumped off a no-ball, but you can be run out, be out obstructing the field, handled the ball, and hit the ball twice. A batsman can be stumped if he steps out of the crease to take a ball, misses it, and the wicket keeper catches it and removes the bails of the wicket before the batsman or his bat re-enters the crease exception is no bAll.
THE WIDE WOULD COUNT AS A RUN . THE BATTER WILL BE OUT SO THE BATTING TEAM WOULD WIN
In cricket, the umpire rules a wide when the ball is sent too wide for the batsman to reach by the bowler. The term also references the run scored by the batting team from the penalty against the bowling for committing the above breach.
a run conceded without being hit by a batsman. i.e either by a) a wide ball b) a no ball ( bowlers end) c) a no ball (above batsman waist high) d) deflected through the pad
Well, it depends, there normally should be two white lines both side of the pitch, if the ball is outside the line meaning away from the batsman, it is a wide but if it is still inside the white line it is a legal ball. PS wides are decided by the umpire.
win by 1 wicket???
Yes according to the present rules it will be wide ball. However taking into consideration the "switch shot" invented by English batsmen Kevin Petersen the ICC would be taking some steps for this. But ultimately it would be the decision of the ground umpire whether to call a deliverey wide or not by seeing the action of the batsman.
2 ( stumped out & hit wicket )
Yes. Except no balls, what ever the ball you touch with the bat will be counted as a legal delivery. So even if it is a wide ball, if you touch the ball with your bat it'll be counted as a legal delivery and if they catch the ball you will have to walk back to the pavilion :)
Maiden over means no runs off the bat from the batsman and the over does not have a single No ball nor wide ball. Suhas Sapre (Baroda 10/08/2012)