No reason why not. If the keeper stumps the batsman at the striker's end then throws the ball to the bowler to whip the bails off at the other end with the non-striking batsman out of his crease, then they're both out.
In cricket, During an innings two batsmen from the team bat; the batsman facing the current delivery from the bowler is denoted the striker, while the other batsman is the non-striker.
The verb for striker is strike.Other verbs are strikes, striking and struck.Some example sentences are:"I will strike a grade from your test"."He strikes him over the head"."We are striking our enemies with missiles"."He struck me in the eye with a damp teabag".
I think he asks the umpire or the batsman at the non-striker end that how many bowls have been bowled in the over.
It's 22 yards between the striker and non strikers end.
Close leg side field-position behind the batsman's wicket of the striker end.It is a fielding position square to batsmen.
Strikers are only in soccer and occasionally hockey, depends where you are from. In cricket, people often refer to someone hitting the ball as "They are striking the ball". Z
There are two ways it could happen. Both depend on the first batsman.One way is a lost ball.If the striker hits a ball that somehow becomes lost and nonretrieveable, the fielding team can call "lost ball". This ends the play, and a replacement ball is brought in. The striker is credited for six and is now at 100 (as sixes can only come off the bat), but if he actually made 1, 3, or 5 runs in the meantime, he's no longer on strike.Another way is truly abysmal fielding.As long as the ball is in play and has not touched or crossed a boundary, batsmen can continue to take runs. An eager batsman with enough opportunity (thanks to missed throws and so on) may try to win the game right there with a seventh run (which is legal in cricket), but if the batsman makes a short run, missing the crease one time, one of those seven won't count.Either way means the first batsman gets six runs but is no longer on strike. This allows the other batsman, now on strike, to solve the problem with a normal six.
1st Ball : First Batsman Hit a Dil-Scoop to a Wicket Keepers Helmet on the Field. then get 5 runs for it. 2nd Ball : First Bats Man get a 1 run then he reaches 100. 3rd Ball : 2nd Batsman Hit a six Both Scored 100 and match win ==================================================== 1st BALL : ONE BATSMAN HIT A FOUR. 2nd Ball : same batsman make a shot and take three runs but onje run is short and it will be counted as 2 runs. 3rd Ball : the other batsman hit a SIX and won the match. Both are at unbeaten 100. Also the case is the overs might be reduced to 48.2 overs or 48.1 overs something then both batsman can hit a SIX http://www.orkut.co.in/Profile.aspx?uid=14944937969814434926 Ball1:Batsman1(94) hit six , completes his 100 and retired hurt because of injury. Two balls and One run to win. Ball2:New Batsman(0) tries to take single and run out. Batsman2(94) at the striker end and non striker end got replaced by the retired hurt batsman. One ball and One run to win. Ball3:Batsman2(94) hit six and completes his 100. Both unbeaten at 100 and Match Won. Note: It's mentioned that in case the ball hits the keeper's helmet the ball maybe called a dead ball. Not sure on this one but even if it is called a dead ball still this answer holds true.
Yes Pele was a striker.
When a batsman hits a ball that lands on or outside of the boundary rope, he and his team receive 6 runs. If the ball lands in the field then touches or goes outside of the boundary rope, the batsman and his team receive 4 runs. If "no ball" or "wide" is ruled against a bowler's delivery, or if byes of leg byes are given, the teams score increases by one run (however, no batsman is credited). For technical violations (such as a ball striking a helmet left on the field by a fielding team), 5 penalty runs may be credited to the batting OR bowling team (depending on who committed the violation). Apart from these, the most common way to score in cricket is to, after the ball has been delivered, hit by the batsman or not, run from the batsman's popping crease and touch his bat on or inside the non-striker's popping crease. This can be done numerous times a ball, with 2 and 3 run balls common in cricket.
Fran Striker's birth name is Francis Hamilton Striker.