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  #1  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:43 AM
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Default Cricket tutorial

I am opening this thread to make members more educated about cricket as a whole. I am not at all an expert, but I will try to give some insight into some basic stuff like field positions, types of bowling, shots, dismissals etc. etc.

I also welcome inputs from other members to make us more educated which will definitely help to enjoy the game in a better way.

Members who are new to the world of cricket can also post questions, and I am quite sure some of the old members will be able to answer them.

Disclaimer : None of the images or informations are created by me, they are all taken from different websites. Wikipedia, Cricketscorlive and Cricinfo

Here comes few basic stuff.

1. Field placements : This image shows the basic fieldingpositions for a right handed batsman.



And here's the possible types of dismissals

Ways to get out

Laws 30 to 39 discuss the various ways a batsman may be dismissed. In addition to these 10 methods, a batsman may retire out. That provision is in Law 2.
  • Law 30: Bowled. A batsman is out if his wicket is put down by a ball delivered by the bowler. It is irrelevant whether the ball has touched the bat, glove, or any part of the batsman before going on to put down the wicket, though it may not touch another player or an umpire before doing so.
  • Law 31: Timed out. An incoming batsman must be ready to face a ball (or be at the crease with his partner ready to face a ball) within 3 minutes of the outgoing batsman being dismissed, otherwise the incoming batsman will be out.
  • Law 32: Caught. If a ball hits the bat or the hand holding the bat and is then caught by the opposition within the field of play before the ball bounces, then the batsman is out.
  • Law 33: Handled the ball. If a batsman wilfully handles the ball with a hand that is not touching the bat without the consent of the opposition, he is out.
  • Law 34: Hit the ball twice. If a batsman hits the ball twice other than for the purposes of protecting his wicket or with the consent of the opposition, he is out.
  • Law 35: Hit wicket. If, after the bowler has entered his delivery stride and while the ball is in play, a batsman puts his wicket down by his bat or his person. The striker is also out hit wicket if he puts his wicket down by his bat or his person in setting off for a first run. "Person" includes the clothes and equipment of the batsman.
  • Law 36: Leg before wicket. If the ball hits the batsman without first hitting the bat, but would have hit the wicket if the batsman was not there, and the ball does not pitch on the leg side of the wicket the batsman will be out. However, if the ball strikes the batsman outside the line of the off-stump, and the batsman was attempting to play a stroke, he is not out.
  • Law 37: Obstructing the field. If a batsman wilfully obstructs the opposition by word or action, he is out.
  • Law 38: Run out. A batsman is out if at any time while the ball is in play no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease and his wicket is fairly put down by the opposing side.
  • Law 39: Stumped. A batsman is out when the wicket-keeper (see Law 40) puts down the wicket, while the batsman is out of his crease and not attempting a run.
Here's a bit details about the pitch



I will post some other info, if the members like this tutorial.
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:37 AM..
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  #2  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:44 AM
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Here's a pie diagram showing the directions of the cricket shots



and these shots clarified briefly

Cut
A cross-batted shot played at a ball wide on the off side, slapping the ball as it passes the batsman so that it is hit in the region square or backward of square on the off side. Also the upper cut, deliberately cutting the ball over the slips, point (or over the gully region), and Chinese cut, accidentally cutting the ball with the inside edge so it escapes to the leg side.
He is near the end of the follow-through, having hit down onto the ball, so that it travels along the ground.


Drive
A shot played by swinging the bat in a vertical arc through the line of the ball, hitting it in front of the batsman. Depending on the direction the ball travels, a drive can be either a cover drive, off drive, or on drive. Also square drive, which is less common and involves opening the "face" of the bat with the bottom hand to guide the ball square on the off side. Drives can be played both off the front and the back foot, but back-foot drives are harder to force through the line of the ball. Sachin Tendulkar of India is well-known for his signature straight drive, which is similar to an on drive but is played straighter down the ground, past the bowler.
Hook
An aggressive, cross-batted shot played at a bouncer aimed at or near the batsman's head. The batsman must step inside the line of the ball and swing his bat around his head, hooking the ball around behind square leg, usually in the air and sometimes for six runs. It is a dangerous shot to attempt, but can be very productive.
Leg glance
A delicate shot played at a ball aimed slightly on the leg side, using the bat to flick the ball as it passes the batsman, deflecting towards the square leg or fine leg area. Involves deflecting the bat-face towards the leg side at the last moment, head and body moving inside the line of the ball. This shot is played 'off the hip' and is sometimes called the hip glance.
Paddle Sweep
A type of sweep shot (see "sweep" below) directed to the fine leg area. The paddle sweep is a cross-batted shot played on one knee, usually at a slow ball on or wide of leg stump. Involves bringing the bat "down on top of the ball" in order to play it away to fine leg.
Pull
A cross-batted shot played to a ball bouncing around waist height by swinging the bat in a horizontal arc in front of the body, pulling it around to the leg side. It is different from a hook shot because it involves swinging the bat down onto the ball so as to keep it along the ground.
Sweep

A cross-batted shot played to a low bouncing ball, usually from a slow bowler, by kneeling on one knee, bringing the head down on the ball as in a forward defensive stroke, and swinging the bat around in a horizontal arc near the pitch, sweeping it around to the leg side.
Reverse Sweep
A cross-batted sweep shot played to a low bouncing ball, by kneeling on one knee and swinging the bat around in a horizontal arc close to the pitch, but reversing the blade of the bat half-way through the swing and sweeping the ball around to the off side from the leg side. The reverse sweep is a potentially valuable shot to play because it effectively defeats the field positions, but it is considered an unorthodox shot by cricket purists. It was first regularly played in the 1970s by the Pakistani batsman Mushtaq Mohammed. Two cricketers who are considered to have played the reverse sweep very well (it has been described as their signature shot by some) were Andy Flower of Zimbabwe and Javed Miandad of Pakistan. The reverse sweep requires good timing and coordination in turning the blade over and also requires considerable arm-power in driving the ball to the off side. It has been known to backfire, for instance in the case of Mike Gatting of England against Allan Border of Australia in the 1987 World Cup, when Gatting, attempting a reverse sweep off a fairly non-aggressive first delivery off Border, edged the ball with the top edge of his reversed bat straight to wicket-keeper Gregory Dyer. This subsequently proved to be a very expensive wicket for England, whose run rate dropped sharply and caused them to lose the 1987 World Cup Finals. It has also been often used by England Wicket-Keeper Paul Nixon in the 2007 World Cup Finals, to such an extent that it has seemingly become his 'trademark' shot
Source
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:44 AM..
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  #3  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:49 AM
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Here's the type of bowlers operate in cricket.

Bowling abbreviations
Pace bowling RF Right-arm fast
RFM Right-arm fast medium
RMF Right-arm medium fast
RM Right-arm medium
LF Left-arm fast
LFM Left-arm fast medium
LMF Left-arm medium fast
LM Left-arm medium
Spin bowling OB Off break (right-arm)
LB Leg break (right-arm)
LBG Leg break googly (right-arm)
SLA Slow left-arm orthodox
SLC Slow left-arm chinaman

and the speed of the pace bowlers

Classification of pace bowlers
Category mph km/h
Fast (Express) 85 + 137
Fast-Medium 80 - 89 129 - 145
Medium-Fast 70 - 79 113 - 129
Medium 60 - 69 97 - 113
Medium-Slow 50 - 59 80 - 97
Slow-Medium 40 - 49 64 - 80
Slow below 40 below 64

Source
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:44 AM..
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  #4  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:50 AM
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Nice and detailed miraz bhai. I'm sure this will help some of the newbies to cricket out
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  #5  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:56 AM
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thnxx I actually learnt a few things... thnx again!!!
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  #6  
Old May 31, 2007, 05:58 AM
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Here are some information about the Test cricket and possible results.

Test Cricket

Test cricket is played between two teams of eleven players over a period of up to a maximum of five days - although matches are sometimes completed early when one side wins well within the time allotted (e.g. in three or four days). On each day there are usually three two-hour sessions with a forty minute break for "lunch" and a twenty minute break for "tea". The duration of sessions can be altered if there have been weather interruptions or (in certain circumstances) if the state of play so dictates. In the early days of the game, Test matches were played over three or four days and there have also or have been 'Timeless Tests', where there was no predetermined length of the match.
Before play starts on the first day, a coin is tossed. The team winning the toss chooses whether to bat first or to bowl first. In the following, the team batting first is termed "team A" and its opponents "team B".
  • Team A bats until either ten batsmen are dismissed (team A is "all out"), or its captain chooses to stop batting (called a "declaration"). This batting period is called an "innings". There is no limit to the length of an innings provided there remain at least two batsmen who have not been dismissed (when ten are dismissed, the eleventh cannot continue by himself) and the five days have not elapsed.
  • After team A's first innings the teams swap roles, with team B batting its first innings, and team A bowling and fielding.
  • If team B is dismissed with a score 200 runs or more behind team A, team A chooses whether to "invite" team B to bat again for its second innings (called "forcing the follow-on"), or to bat itself to gain a bigger lead. (If the whole first day of play is abandoned without a single ball being bowled, whether because of rain or otherwise, the follow-on requirement is reduced to 150 runs.)
If the follow-on is forced:
  • Team B bats its second innings.
  • If team B's total score from both innings is less than team A's first innings score, team A wins the match.
  • If this is not the case, team A must bat its second innings to attempt to score more than team B's total. If it succeeds in the remaining time, team A wins. If it is dismissed before this occurs, team B wins. (This is very unusual - teams that enforce the follow-on very rarely lose. This has happened only three times in the entire history of Test cricket and each time the losing team has been Australia; the most recent one being the India-Australia series in India in 2001.)
  • If time runs out before any of the above occurs, the match is called a draw.
If, after each team's first innings, the follow-on is not forced or cannot be forced:
  • Team A bats its second innings. If time runs out before the innings is completed, the match is a draw.
  • If team A's total score for its two innings is less than team B's score from its first innings, team B is the winner. Otherwise, team B must bat a second innings.
  • If team B's total score over two innings is more than team A's, team B wins the match.
  • If team B is dismissed before reaching team A's total, team A wins the match.
  • If neither occurs before the scheduled end of the match, it is a draw.
Finally, if the team batting in the fourth innings is dismissed with the combined totals equal, the game is a tie (as distinct from a draw, as described above). With the comparatively high scores in cricket, only two ties have occurred over the entire history of over 1,700 Test matches. Both matches are regarded as amongst the most exciting ever played.

Source
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:45 AM..
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  #7  
Old May 31, 2007, 06:06 AM
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this needs to be a PERMANENT feature of the forum. great idea and better job Miraz bhai.
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Old May 31, 2007, 06:22 AM
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Great thread mate. I'm reading through it now.
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  #9  
Old May 31, 2007, 06:27 AM
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great thread, readin through it now and the new mebers and people new to the game can hopefully find it easier
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  #10  
Old May 31, 2007, 06:59 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Mr-Cricket
Great thread mate. I'm reading through it now.
Yep, this thread was more or less tailor-made for Mr.Cricket
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Old May 31, 2007, 07:04 AM
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This should be a sticky thread.
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  #12  
Old May 31, 2007, 07:18 AM
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Some greats from an era when we didn't quite have the ability to upset the likes of Australia

Minhajul Abedin Nannu

http://content-aus.cricinfo.com/ci/c...yer/55971.html


As a 20-year-old, Minhajul Abedin played in Bangladesh's very first official one-day international, against Pakistan at Moratuwa in 1985-86. Thirteen years later, he bowed out of international cricket in style, when his seven vitally economical overs of offspin helped Bangladesh to their first (and, by mid-2003, only) victory over Test-playing opposition, against Pakistan at Northampton in the 1999 World Cup. In between whiles, Minhajul was a regular member of Bangladesh's middle order - and even captained them for two matches during the Asia Cup in 1990-91. But his record was inauspicious. He managed just two scores above 40 in his first 23 innings, and was only included in the 1999 World Cup squad at the last minute. Belatedly, however, he rose to the occasion, top-scoring against Scotland at Edinburgh (a performance that might have earned him the sobriquet, Abedin Angus ...) and compiling a gritty unbeaten 53 against the mighty Australians. After the tournament he retired on a high, but his correct technique and unflappable temperament kept him in the selectors' minds when Bangladesh were subsequently awarded Test status. In June 2002, at the age of 36, he was invited to join a national training camp, but the prospect of a Test debut has since receded.

Got himself a reputation around the Dhaka scene as someone who peddled himself around to various clubs and claimed advance payments only to sign for a completely different club. Not substantiated though, before we invite a libel case.

Technically astute and as classy a strokemaker as we ever had during that era. One of my old favourites.

Akram Khan (Uncle off Tamim and Nafis Iqbal)

http://content-aus.cricinfo.com/ci/c...yer/56221.html

Of you thought Inzamam was out of shape, wait till you see this bloke. As vice-captain during the 1999 World Cup, Akram Khan played Obelix to Aminul Islam's Asterix, twirling a menhir-sized bat for 42 in the controversial win over Pakistan. His technique is hardly worthy of the name - in fact, Akram possesses the widest gate in international cricket - but he's no mug when it comes to straight-lofting the spinners. Very much a specialist slip.
Simon Briggs


Disgraceful review from Cricinfo, demonstrating not only a complete lack of respect but also professionalism.

Having said that, there's nothing in that review that wasn't true. His 'technique' was simultaneously hilarious and exhilirating. Watching him bat for Abahani was a highlight. He only knew one shot against the spinners.

Aminul Islam Bulbul

http://content-aus.cricinfo.com/ci/c...yer/56224.html

It is hard to imagine the tiny, china-faced Aminul as a professional footballer, yet that was his sport until a knee injury forced him onto the cricket field. He rose to become Bangladesh's captain for the 1999 World Cup, then lost that post too after the players' strike later that year. For a man of such delicate build, Aminul's footwork can be ponderous, and he has never been a prolific runscorer - not even in his days with United Services in the Hampshire league. Yet in Bangladesh's first Test match against India, Aminul ground out a nine-hour 145, an amazing display of concentration and perseverance, especially given his lack of first-class experience. That one innings has set him up for life. Simon Briggs

Another stalwart of our 90s era. We relied on him heavily and I really wish he'd been a couple of years younger so that our early teething period had been slightly easier. A more than handy batsman.

Enamul Haque Moni

http://content-aus.cricinfo.com/ci/c...yer/55878.html

Enamul Hoque was a specialist left-arm spinner and a left-hand lower-order batsman who appeared regularly in Bangladesh's first sorties into Test cricket. A prolific wicket-taker in domestic cricket, he struggled at the higher level as part of a weak Bangladesh attack.

Before a talented Sylheti with a slightly bizzare bowling action and an even more dodgy birth certificate first ripped through England in a tour match in 2004, there was only one Enamul Haque in Bangladeshi cricket and that was Moni. Literally the slowest bowler in cricket history. He'd give it so much flight that sometimes you'd wonder if it had got itself stuck on a cloud. I always enjoyed watching him bowl, it certainly kept things interesting.

Last edited by Aritro; May 31, 2007 at 07:28 AM..
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  #13  
Old May 31, 2007, 07:21 AM
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Excellent thread, I still have a lot to learn about the game... especially about the bowling style... btw sometimes things got even more complicated: why the square cut/drive shots are opposite to the square leg fielding position?
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Old May 31, 2007, 07:24 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Xavier
Excellent thread, I still have a lot to learn about the game... especially about the bowling style... btw sometimes things got even more complicated: why the square cut/drive shots are opposite to the square leg fielding position?
'Square' refers to that part of the field on both sides.
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Old May 31, 2007, 07:24 AM
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Very helpful thread. Will help new cricketers and the members of the forum. Keep it up.
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  #16  
Old May 31, 2007, 07:28 AM
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Nice thread, should be sticky.
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  #17  
Old May 31, 2007, 07:28 AM
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I am happy that you liked the thread.

I will post some more details with time.

So, keep visiting this thread.
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  #18  
Old May 31, 2007, 07:36 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by WarWolf
This should be a sticky thread.
hear, hear...
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Old May 31, 2007, 07:46 AM
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Yeah :] this should stay permanently.
Nice thread. No wonder one of my favs is Miraz bhai.
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Old May 31, 2007, 08:24 AM
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Wow! I thought pull and hook were 180 degree of each other! Same on me! Thanks Miraz.
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Old May 31, 2007, 08:30 AM
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Now, some bowling grips

Fast bowling


Normal grip


Leg cutter


off cutter

Spin bowling type


Off spin


Leg spin


Slow left arm orthodox spin


Left arm chinaman




Source
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:45 AM..
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  #22  
Old May 31, 2007, 08:32 AM
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Miraz - can you please attribute the source of the content.
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Old May 31, 2007, 08:38 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Zunaid
Miraz - can you please attribute the source of the content.
Zunaid bhai, I have a comment in the opening post

Quote:
Originally Posted by Miraz
Disclaimer : None of the images or informations are created by me, they are all taken from different websites. Wikipedia, Cricketscorlive and Cricinfo
Will this do? or I should add source after every post?

Source link added.
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Last edited by Miraz; May 31, 2007 at 08:48 AM..
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  #24  
Old May 31, 2007, 08:51 AM
bulbul_fan bulbul_fan is offline
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awsom thread miraz bhai..it was very helpfull!! thanks!!
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  #25  
Old May 31, 2007, 08:53 AM
Zunaid Zunaid is offline
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Miraz
Zunaid bhai, I have a comment in the opening post



Will this do? or I should add source after every post?

Source link added.
Yes.
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