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Cricket By Jeffrey (Adopted from Wikipedia) Cricket, the Mote? Nice Try! Cricket, the Insect? Sorry, wrong again! Cricket, the Sport cricket ball cricket bat wicket-keeping gloves a wicket The playing field The pitch The pitch Parts of the field

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cricket

Cricket

By Jeffrey

(Adopted from Wikipedia)

cricket the insect

Cricket, the Insect?

Sorry, wrong again!

match structure
Match structure
  • The toss
    • The two opposing captains toss a coin before the match
    • the captain winning the toss chooses either to bat or bowl first
  • Overs
    • Each innings is divided into overs
    • each consisting of six consecutive legal deliveries bowled by the same bowler
match structure15
Match structure
  • End of an innings
  • An innings is completed if
    • Ten out of eleven batsmen are 'out' (dismissed) — the team are all out.
    • The team has only one batsman left who can bat (the others being incapacitated either through injury, illness or absence) — again, the team are all out.
    • The team batting last reaches the score required to win the match.
    • The predetermined number of overs are bowled (in a one-day match only, usually 50 overs).
    • A captain declares his team's innings closed (this does not apply to one-day limited over matches)
match structure16
Match structure
  • Playing time
  • Typically, two innings matches are played over three to five days with at least six hours of cricket being played each day.
  • One innings matches are usually played over one day for six hours or more.
  • There are formal intervals on each day for lunch and tea, and shorter breaks for drinks, where necessary.
  • There is also a short interval between innings.
playing time
Playing time
  • The game is only played in dry weather.
  • the game needs to be played in daylight
    • good enough for a batsman to be able to see the ball
  • Play is therefore halted during rain (but not usually drizzle) and when there is bad light.
batting
Batting
  • Batsmen strike the ball from the batting crease, with the flat surface of a wooden bat.
run scoring
Run scoring
  • To score a run
    • a striker must hit the ball and run to the opposite end of the pitch
    • while his non-striking partner runs to his end
    • To register a run, both runners must touch the ground behind the popping crease with either their bats or their bodies
  • If the striker hits the ball well enough
    • the batsmen may double back to score two or more runs
run scoring20
Run scoring
  • run out
    • If a fielder knocks the bails off the stumps with the ball
    • while no batsman is grounded behind the nearest popping crease
    • the nearest batsman is run out
  • If the ball goes over the boundary, then four runs are scored, or six if the ball has not bounced
bowling
Bowling
  • A bowler delivers the ball toward the batsmen
  • pace bowlers
  • spin bowlers
dismissal of a batsman
Dismissal of a batsman
  • ten ways in which a batsman may be dismissed
    • Caught
    • Bowled
    • Leg before wicket (lbw)
    • Run out
    • Stumped
    • Hit wicket
    • Handled the ball
    • Hit the ball twice
    • Obstructing the field
    • Timed out
fielding
Fielding
  • Fielders assist the bowlers in preventing runs
    • either by taking catches to dismiss a batsman
    • or by intercepting the ball and returning it to the pitch
    • The wicket-keeper is the only fielder permitted to wear gloves
    • A fielder may stop the ball with any part of their body
wicket keeper
wicket-keeper
  • a specialist fielder who stands behind the batsman's wicket throughout the game.
  • to gather deliveries that the batsman fails to hit
    • to prevent them running into the outfield
    • which would enable batsmen to score byes
forms of cricket
Forms of cricket
  • Test cricket
  • One-day cricket
  • Twenty20 Cricket
test cricket
Test cricket
  • Test cricket is a form of international cricket
  • Test matches are two innings per side, usually played over five consecutive days
  • Tests that are not finished within the allotted time are drawn
  • Only ten test playing nations
one day cricket
One-day cricket
  • Limited overs matches
    • also known as one day cricket or instant cricket
  • due to the growing demands for a shorter and more dramatic form of cricket to stem the decline in attendances
  • One-day, single-innings, matches
  • limiting of each side's innings to an agreed number of overs (nowadays usually 50)
twenty20 cricket
Twenty20 Cricket
  • A "Twenty20 Game" consists 20 overs per each side
  • Twenty20 World Championship would be held on an biannual basis
  • the first ever Twenty20 World Championship in South Africa in September 2007
international structure
International structure
  • The International Cricket Council (ICC) is the international governing body for cricket
  • It is headquartered in Dubai
  • It includes representatives of each of the ten Test-playing nations
    • as well as an elected panel representing non-Test-playing nations.
three tiers
three tiers
  • highest level
    • Test-playing nations
    • They qualify automatically for the quadrennial World Cup matches
  • A rung lower
    • Associate Member nations
  • The lowermost rung
    • Affiliate Member nations
cricket world cup
Cricket World Cup
  • the premier international championship of one day international men’s national cricket teams
  • A Women's Cricket World Cup is also held every four years
  • The most recent Cricket World Cup was held between 9 February and 24 March 2003, in Southern Africa
    • where Australia were crowned champions after beating India by 125 runs
  • The next tournament will be held in the West Indies in 2007 and will consist of 16 teams.