The five common dismissal forms in cricket (Part 2)
3. Run out
To be shaken is similar to being thrown out of baseball. If the batsmen tried to run, and the fielding team could throw the ball into one of the original sets before the batter could pass the ball to the white line (‘wrinkles’) at the end of the field, the batter was outside. The Fielding team can attack the ball with the ball through a direct hit, or the player can catch the ball and then defeat the Bail by hand (s) holding the ball. Or, they can only do this:
Assume that running on any ball is not required, running away usually happens or because a player thinks he / she was fast enough to make it to the other end but was beaten by a stage Great display of fielding, or by miscommunication between two Batsmen. This is one of the most famous blends in cricket history.
The basic stumping is part of the escape, where the wicket holder breaks the stumps of the batter when attacking after the fisherman accidentally moves out of his wrinkles while swinging and miss the ball. The same rule applies to having to break the stumps when the batsman is out of wrinkles, so if a person beats the flutter and misses but still retains it behind the white line, they cannot be trapped.
5. Foot before Wicket
The cricketing principle of leg before wicket, or LBW, certainly ranks as one of the more complex rules in all sports. Imagine the difficulties in explaining the offside rule of football, surpassing the legal definitions of byzantine on NFL fishing. The essence of this is: if the ball hits the batsman on the leg (or any other part of the body) without hitting his bat or glove, and the ball will have otherwise struck the wickets, the person polish will come out.
The name is a literal description of the layoff mode: the ball touches the foot of the goer before it can go into the wickets; leg before wicket. Today, referees with access to technology not only track the ball did move through the air like tennis, but also predict where the ball would have gone if it did not contact the batter. This technology is used in many advanced gaming forms – although India is particularly skeptical and refuses to accept the use of technology in its matches – and teams will be judged according to regulations for every match.