The five common dismissal forms in cricket (Part 3)

Score

During the innings of the team, they will accumulate runs, and the fielding team will accumulate wickets (outs). If at some point the team had scored 72 goals and lost 3 wickets, their score would be ‘3/72’, or ‘three for seventy-two’. If that team scored two goals for the next match, their score would drop to 3/74, because they still lost only 3 wickets, but now have scored 74 goals. A player who has faced 40 deliveries and scored 30 runs will have a score of “30 * (40),” with an asterisk indicating they have not been fired.

If 18 punches have been completed and the bowling player threw three balls on the 19th, the number of bowled plays will be represented by: “Overs: 18.3”. (Since there are six balls per turn, the process goes to 18.3, 18.4, 18.5, 19.0 – that is, each number after the decimal point represents a rolling ball, not a tenth of a time).

There are two common mistakes made by the survey team: a no-ball (most often, when the player passes the ball with the front foot in front of the white line at the end of the field, similar to the Tennis leg error); Or wide (when the ball is beaten by the beater or out of its reach).

A ball is not a ball or a large medal running into the team, must be polished again – it does not count on those six balls and means it cannot be fired by batsmen, except to run hide or hit the ball. So, if a player has a castle broken by a transaction called ‘ball without a front foot’, the batter will escape and remain in the game.

Different Forms of Cricket

There are three types of cricket: Check cricket, a cricket day, and T20 cricket.

The oldest and most prestigious is Test cricket. Test matches that last up to five days, play from about 11 am to 6 pm, play bowling 90 minutes a day, with two lunch breaks and tea. (The fruit is clear, cricket was invented in England). In this form of the game, the player wears white clothes and uses a red ball.

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