In the sport of cricket, the crease is a certain area demarcated by white lines painted or chalked on the field of play, and pursuant to the rules of cricket they help determine legal play in different ways for the fielding and batting side. They define the area within which the batsmen and bowlersoperate. The term crease may refer to any of the lines themselves, particularly the popping crease, or to the region that they demarc. Law 9 of theLaws of Cricket governs the size and position of the crease markings, and defines the actual line as the back edge of the width of the marked line on the grass, i.e., the edge nearest to the wicket at that end.
leg before wicket
AnswerThough not always marked as such, the popping crease (a line extending four feet in front of and parallel to the bowling crease where the wicket is positioned) extends in both directions to the edges of the field.
lbw stands for leg before wicket
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.
There are 6 ways in cricket in which you can get out in cricket: 1)Bowled-The ball hits the stumps then the person playing the role of the batsman is out 2)Caught-The ball touches any part of the bat and is caught in One's hand before it falls on the ground then you are caught 3)Run out there are creases in cricket.When you hit the ball you take a run . if the fielder throws the ball and hits the wicket before you reach the other crease you are run out. The non-strike batsman can also be run-out if he is outside his crease. 4)Leg Before Wicket (LBW).If your leg is in the line of the wicket and the ball hits your leg instead of hitting the wicket then you are out LBW 5)stumped-As I said there are creases in cricket when you go down your crease and hit it goes a great shot! But if you miss and don't return until the wicket keeper hits the wicket then you are out! 6)Hit wicket-By chance while playing a shot your bat touches the wicket and the bails on the wicket fall off you are out
it does not have a name, we just call it wicket keeper gloves
LBW stands for Leg Before Wicket.
lbw stands for 'leg before wicket'
it is the striking batsman who ran
For a wicket keeper to run a batsman out, they must touch the wicket with either the ball, or with the wicket keeping gloves providing the ball is safely held within the glove, the ball itself does not need to actually make contact with the wicket but it must be in control of the wicket keeper for the bales to be knocked off before the batsman gets back into his crease.
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.
In principle yes; but it would require an amazingly agile keeper to spot the batsman out of his crease and put his hand in front of the stumps to grab the ball and knock the bails off.
The rules of cricket are very long and complictaed, but I'll summerise the more comman ones here. A batsman can be givin out if: He is bowled (The wicket's are brocken) He is caught He is run out (If he is out of his crease and a fieldsman hit's the wickets with the ball) He is LBW (Leg before wicket) He is stumped (The wicket keeper knocks of the bails whan the batsmans out of his crease) Or if he touched the ball with anything but his bat if the ball was going to hit the stumps Or if he hits the wickets. If you want to learn more, get a book
right now the wicket keeper is Brad Haddin. Previously, and more famous, Adam Gilchrist was wicket keeper.
That batsman is timed out. They are dismissed for a duck after zero balls.
It is called a goal crease because like many other sports it is where the goaltender stands. It has a special name because there are certain rules that apply to that area Thanks Matt, I understand. My question is why specifically a "Crease" as opposed to something else. It is an area in front of the net specifically for the Goaltender and others can only enter under specific circumstances. The question why "Crease"?
On the field there are two Umpires, one stands at the wicket (from where the bowler bowls) & the other is at square leg (Which is level with the batting crease on the leg side of the wicket) they count the balls in the over, hold clothing not needed by the bowler when he is bowling, making sure the ball is delivered correctly and officiate on run making & whether the batsman is or is not out. In doing this there are a set number of signals they make to the scorers: Fours, Sixes, Extras & so on.
The answer is Gauntlets
Wicket, Weechee, Nippet
The player who stands in the crease of the goal and blocks the lacrosse ball from being scored into the goal.