Shahid Afridi...(by biting the ball)
Anil Kumble reached 300 wickets on 6 November 2002. As of May 2008, the only other Indian bowler to reach that total is Javagal Srinath, who took his 300th wicket on 12 February 2003.
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.
Richard Hadlee was the first New Zealand bowler to take 300 wickets in Test Matches, and currently the leading test wicket-taker in New Zealand. The other New Zealander to get 300 test wickets was Daniel Vettori. No New Zealand bowler is yet to take 300 wickets in ODIs or T20s.
Sir donald bradman's occupation other than cricket was hockey
A bowler can bowl a no ball by... Throwing it in a rough overarm action, the ball arrives with bouncing within the batters square, the ball is below the batters knee, the bowler's feet are outside the bowler's square when the ball is bowled.
Yes. At the beginning of a new spell, the umpire will ask the bowler "Right-arm over?" or something similar to determine which arm he will use and which side of the wicket he will bowl from. The umpire then informs the batsman. If the bowler decides to change either of these (to bowl around the wicket or with his left arm) he must inform the umpire, who informs the batsman. If changes either without telling the umpire, the delivery is illegal and will be called a no-ball. Similarly, a batsman must tell a bowler whether he will bat right- or left-handed, and cannot change without notifying the bowler. A bowler, however, does not have to tell anyone what style he intends to bowl. There is nothing to stop a bowler from bowling a fizzing leg break, followed by a 150km/h thunderbolt, followed by an arm ball. "Which arm" and "which side" are the only things a bowler has to disclose.
You have to press "s"+shift and the direction u want to hit it. Be careful,u can't hit a six all the time. If u try u will simply get bowled out. Look at the time gauge at the left side of the screen and according to that if the gauge is full,then try. U can practice in the practice section of the game. I hope that answered ur question.
In 1956, England spin bowler Jim Laker took 19 wickets for 90 runs (19-90) which set not only the Test record for best match figures but also the first-class one. Laker's second innings analysis of 10-53 was the first occasion of a bowler taking all ten wickets in a Test match innings and they remain the best innings figures. Indian Leg-spinner Anil Kumble is the only other bowler to have taken 10 wickets in an innings, claiming 10-74 against Pakistan in 1999.
The Pro Bowl is an annual game played between the best players in each conference. A pro bowler would be a player who is in the game. In other sports this person would be called an 'All Star'
Its not possible to give an exact answer as the ball will slow down through the air and when it bounces, but 65 mph is approximately 32 yards per second, so it will take around 2/3 second to reach the batsman.
Just once !! Sachin signed Hogg and autograph and wrote "This will never happen again" and since then Hogg hasn't been able to crack his wicket !!
Ok, it has two teams, you play on an oval field which has a rectangular pitch, you play in the middle of it, the pitch is 22 yards in length, each team has 11 players, and generally 1 sub player, at the start of the game, the captain from each team goes out to the middle with the umpires. And you toss a coin and whoever wins the toss has a choice to bat or field first. Batting: when batting you have two batsman in centre at a time* The batsman are your openers, then you have between 5 and 7 middle order batmen, and then to follow between 2 and 4 lower order batsman, who are generally when you are fielding, your bowlers. Your objective when batting is to score as many runs as you can in the allotted number of overs, and to lose as few wickets as possible. Fielding: the fielding side has all 11 players out in the centre, the fielding side consists of a wicket keeper, a bowler and 9 fielders. A bowler's objective is to have as few runs scored off his over as possible and to try and take wickets. The fielder's objective is when the batsman hits the ball, to stop runs from actually being scored by stopping the ball. Runs: Runs can be scored in singles, twos, threes, fours and sixes, fours and sixes are called boundaries, this is when the batsman hits the ball and it goes over the boundary rope (the outer marking of the field). A four is a boundary along the ground - having bounced, a six is when it goes over the boundary rope without touching the ground. There are other types of runs, generally called extras, they consist of wides, leg byes, byes, no balls. These are generally contributed when the bowler or fielder make a mistake. Wickets: There are a numbers of ways of getting out while batting: * You can be bowled - when bowler bowls ball and it hits your wickets. * You can be caught - bowler bowls ball, you hit it, and a fielder, wicket keeper or bowler catches the ball before it bounces. * LBW - Leg Before Wicket - ball hits leg while standing in front of wicket. See: * Run-out - The ball is returned to the stumps and the bails are dislodged (with the ball) from the stumps before the running batsman makes his ground. * Stumped - The batsman, when trying to hit a ball bowled at him, leaves his ground and the wicket-keeper succeeds in dislodging the bails from the stumps before the batsman can remake his ground.