Rules Of Cricket Game Players
Cricket is a game that has been followed back to the mid sixteenth 100 years and has been a famous from that point onward. The zenith of the worldwide game comes as the Cricket World Cup. Other significant occasions incorporate the T20 World Cup, Test Series and One Day series. Every nation runs a large group of homegrown rivalries generally exceptionally cutthroat.
Object of the Game
The object of cricket is to score more runs than your opponent. There are three variations of the game (Test, One Day and Twenty 20) and each give a certain timescale in which the game must be completed.
To score a run you need to hit the ball with a cricket bat made from wood (usually English willow or Kashmir). Whilst one team bats the other bowls and fields. The aim is to bowl the opposing team out for as few runs as possible or restrict them to as few runs in the allocated time. After a team has lost all their wickets or the allotted time has expired then the teams will switch roles.
Players and Equipment
Each group comprises of 11 players. These eleven players will play shifting parts in the group from batsmen, bowlers, defenders and wicket guardians. While every player might have an expert job they can take up any job would it be a good idea for them they wish.
Contribute sizes fluctuate significantly cricket yet are generally played on a roundabout grass field with a perimeter of around 200m. Around the edge of the field’s known as the limit edge and is fundamentally the line between being in play and out of play.
In the focal point of the pitch will be the wicket. The wicket will have two arrangements of three stumps at one or the flip side and they should be 22 yards separated. At each finish of the wicket is known as the wrinkle and a line is drawn around 2 yards across the wicket from the stumps. The bowler will bowl the cricket ball from one end while the batsmen will attempt to hit the ball from the opposite end.
Batsmen can wear a large group of cushioning including leg watches, gloves, thigh monitors, inward thigh watches, a container, a head protector and a chest watch. All players will wear spiked shoes and will be generally wearing white attire (the main special case is in more limited games where the players might wear hued clothing).
The cricket ball is made of stopper and will be either red (test match) or white (one day games).
A run occurs when a batsmen hits the ball with their bat and the two batsmen at the wicket mange to successfully run to the other end. The batsmen can run as many times as they like before being given out. If the ball crosses the boundary rope after it has bounced at least once from leaving the bat then 4 runs are given. If the ball goes over the boundary rope without bouncing then 6 runs are awarded to the batting team.
Runs can also be scored when the bowler bowls a wide delivery (a ball that is too far away from the stumps), a no ball (where the bowler oversteps the front line on the wicket), a bye (where no one touches the ball but the two batsmen run anyway) and a leg bye (where the ball hits the batsmen’s leg or body and a run is taken).
Winning the Game
One team will bat first and one team will field first. The batting team will try and score as many runs as possible in the allotted time whilst the bowling team will try and contain them by fielding the ball. The teams then swap and the second team batting will try and outscore the runs their opponents scored first. If they fail they lose, if they succeed they win.
- Each team is made up of 11 players.
- The bowler must bowl 6 legal deliveries to constitute an over.
- A game must have two umpires stood at either end of the wicket. The umpires then must count the number of balls in the over, make decisions on whether the batsmen is out after an appeal and also check that the bowler has bowled a legal delivery.
- A batsmen can be given out by either being bowled ( the ball hitting their stumps), caught (fielder catches the ball without it bouncing), Leg Before Wicket (the ball hits the batsmen’s pads impeding its line into the stumps), stumped (the wicket keeper strikes the stumps with their gloves whilst the batsmen is outside of their crease with ball in hand), hit wicket (the batsmen hits their own wicket), Handled ball ( the batsmen handles the cricket ball on purpose), timed out (the player fails to reach the crease within 30 seconds of the previous batsmen leaving the field), hit ball twice (batsmen hits the cricket ball twice with their bat) and obstruction ( the batsmen purposely prevents the fielder from getting the ball).
- Test cricket is played over 5 days where each team has two innings (or two chances to bat).
- The scores are then cumulative and the team with the most runs after each innings is the winner.
- One Day cricket in played with 50 overs. Each team has 50 overs to bat and bowl before swapping and doing the previous discipline. The team with the most runs at the end of the game wins.
- International games will have a further two umpires known as the third and fourth umpire. These are in place to review any decisions that the on field umpires are unable to make.
- The fielding team must have one designated wicket keeper who is the only person allow to wear pads and gloves on the field. The wicket keeper stands behind the opposite end to the bowler to catch the ball.