batsman wicketkeeper fielder bowler umpire captain vice captain
Any person who plays as part of a cricket team is a cricket player. He can be a batsman, bowler, wicket keeper, fielder etc.
A batsman is the person who has to hit the ball bowled at him by the bowler.
A delivery in cricket is when the bowler runs up and bowls overarm a cricket ball towards the batsman.
From the point of view of a right-handed batsman facing the bowler, the right hand side of the cricket field (being to the bowler's left). With a left-handed batsman the off side is to the batter's left. Off side is the side they are facing.
when the batsmen hits a bowler/fielder instead of a ball
Strike is an place where a bowler bowls to batsmam and batsman faces ball
Your question cannot be understood, but if you are asking what is "Off Side in the game of Cricket" , the answer is: For a right handed batsman, the off side is to his right as he faces the bowler. For a left handed batsman, the off side is to his left as he faces the bowler.
Wicket also refers to the event of a batsman getting out. The batsman is said to have lost his wicket. If dismissed by a bowler, the bowler is said to have taken his wicket. The number of wickets taken is the primary measure of a bowler's ability.
In cricket, backstopping is more commonly known as "wicket-keeping". It is where a player stands behind the wickets to collect any deliveries bowled by a bowler, that are missed by the batsman. Wicket Keepers can take catches, make stumpings (if the batsman strays outside his crease during a delivery) and are often instrumental in run outs.
It's 22 yards between the striker and non strikers end.
Bowler Brett Lee Batsman Sachin Tendulkar
Rubber casings are used on the handle of the bat; so 'rubber in cricket' means how the bowler holds the ball and how the batsman holds the bat.
To the bowler, friction is a great aid in determining the spin and bounce of the ball. And to a fielder when returning the ball. To the batsman - not much.Similar comments apply to baseball, Netball and basketball etc.
A ''chinaman'' is a ball bowled by a left-handed bowler to a right-handed batsman that spins from off to leg
no it will not be counted if the player scores a six it will be counted
it depends.if ... the bowler bowls it and the batsman misses the ball and the keeper also misses it and the batsman make a run then they (the runs) are called byes.
Aussie bowler Xavier Doherty and Jamaican batsman Xavier Marshall
13, consisting of 2 batsman, 1 bowler, 1 wicketkeeper and 9 fielders.
stumped in cricket means to put (a batsman) out by knocking down a stump or by dislodging a bail with the ball held in the hand at a moment when the batsman is off his ground.
Extras are runs not scored by the batsman they are: Wides- A ball delivered so wide or so high that a batsman cannot reasonably reach it. Scores one penalty run.- Counts against the bowler. No-Ball. If the bowler oversteps or delivers a full toss above waist height. One penalty run. (any runs scored by the batsman are not extras)- Counts against the bowler. Byes- Runs scored if the batsman scores runs when the ball does not touch the bat or any part of the batsman's body. Note if this occurs off a wide then the runs are scored as wides. Does not count against the bowler (unless wide) Leg-byes- Runs scored if the ball hits the batsman without touching the bat. Does not count against the bowler.
an 'on-drive' is when the batsman hits the ball along the ground back past the bowler on the leg side (or 'on side' ) of the wicket
If a bowler delivers a no ball by overstepping the crease, one free hit is granted to the batsman.
In cricket a batsman can "declared out" in a number of ways~ # Caught - When a fielder catches the ball before it bounces and after the batsman has struck it with the bat or it has come into contact with the batsman's glove while it is in contact with the bat handle. The bowler and catcher are both credited with the dismissal. (Law 32) # Bowled - When a delivered ball hits the stumps at the batsman's end, and dislodges one or both of the bails. This happens regardless of whether the batsman has edged the ball onto the stumps or not. The bowler is credited with the dismissal. (Law 30) # Leg before wicket (lbw) - When a delivered ball strikes the batsman's leg, pad or body, and the umpire judges that the ball would otherwise have struck the stumps. The laws of cricket stipulate certain exceptions. For instance, a delivery pitching outside the line of leg stump should not result in an lbw dismissal, while a delivery hitting the batsman outside the line of the off stump should result in an lbw dismissal only if the batsman makes no attempt to play the ball with the bat. The bowler is credited with the dismissal. # Run out - When a fielder, bowler or wicket-keeper removes one or both of the bails with the ball by hitting the stumps whilst a batsman is still running between the two ends. The ball can either hit the stumps directly or the fielder's hand with the ball inside it can be used to dislodge the bails. Such a dismissal is not officially credited to any player, although the identities of the fielder or fielders involved are often noted in brackets on the scorecard. # Stumped - When the batsman leaves his crease in playing a delivery, voluntarily or involuntarily, but the ball goes to the wicket-keeper who uses it to remove one or both of the bails through hitting the bail(s) or the wicket before the batsman has remade his ground. The bowler and wicket-keeper are both credited. This generally requires the keeper to be standing within arm's length of the wicket, which is done mainly to spin bowling. (Law 39) # Hit wicket - When the batsman knocks the stumps with either the body or the bat, causing one or both of the bails to be dislodged, either in playing a shot or in taking off for the first run. The bowler is credited with the dismissal. (Law 35) # Handled the ball - When the batsman deliberately handles the ball without the permission of the fielding team. No player is credited with the dismissal. (Law 33) # Hit the ball twice - When the batsman deliberately strikes the ball a second time, except for the sole purpose of guarding his wicket. No player is credited with the dismissal. (Law 34) # Obstructing the field - When a batsman deliberately hinders a fielder attempting to field the ball. No player is credited with the dismissal. (Law 37) # Timed out - When a new batsman takes more than three minutes to take his position in the field to replace a dismissed batsman. (If the delay is protracted, the umpires may decide that the batting side has forfeited the match). This rule prevents the batting team using up time to unfair advantage. No player is credited with the dismissal. (Law 31)