A Cricket Rules That Will Blow Your Mind

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A Cricket Rules That Will Blow Your Mind:

Mankading:

This occurs when the batsman leaves his popping crease* and walks towards the other end of the wicket so it will take less time to reach the other end. The act of mankading occurs when the bowler runs out the batsman at the non-striker’s end because he is actually backing the ball rather than throwing it. Traditionally a bowler would warn the batsman before actually performing the act.

Ariel Stoppage (Dead Ball):

This rule is a result of the advent of technology in the game and cricket has had to respond to it. If a ball hits any type of technology, for example a spider cam floating on the ground or even the stadium roof, it is considered a dead ball and the score will not be taken.

No Appeal No Out:

You may seen that, whenever a batsman get LBW, Behind Catch, then the blowers appeal to Umpire for out, if the decision is out then umpire give out. But if there is an LBW, Behind Catch etc, and if the bowlers and fielder does not appeal for the out then the batsman can not be given out even if the batsman was clearly out. Appeal is mandatory as per theICC’s rule number 27.

Rear Happening, Rare Rule:

Fielders often jump to stop the ball going across the boundary line and thus prevent the batting team from hitting a six. However if the ball still crosses the boundary, the fielder cannot go out of bounds and bring the ball back in. This rule came into effect after a rare incident.

Shot Playing Time:

Normally it happens that when a bowler is ready to throw the ball, the batsmen should be ready to play the shot. But if a batsman is not ready to play the shot within 2 minutes, then he is given first warning and if he repeats this mistake, then the umpire is authorized to award 5 runs to the fielding team.

Sledging:

A term used when players seek to gain an advantage by insulting or verbally intimidating an opposing player. The objective is to attempt to weaken the opponent’s concentration by causing him to make mistakes or underperform. This practice has given rise to many debates within cricket as some have suggested it is poor sportsmanship, while others have considered it humorous.

If Bail Don’t fall then Not Out:

If the bail is completely removed from above the stump then the batsman is declared out. If the bails do not fall even after the ball hits the wicket, the batsman will be declared not out. In August 2017, Sri Lankan fast bowler Vishwa Fernando was bowling to Mahendra Singh Dhoni and the ball hit the middle stump but the bails did not fall, hence Dhoni declared him not out.

Shot Playing Normally:

Generally it happens that when the bowler is ready to bowl the ball, the batsmen should be ready to play the shot. But if a batsman is not ready to play the shot within 2 minutes, he is first warned and if he repeats this mistake, the umpire is authorized to give 5 runs to the fielding team.

Cricket has it Own Plenty Decision:

If any ball touches the helmet of the keeper, who is on the field at that time, it is declared as a penalty and the batting team is awarded 5 runs. If a ball is caught after touching the cap or helmet of the fielder, it is not out. However if the ball touches any other part of the body and is then caught by the fielder, it is considered out.

Review Decision:

If any side wants to take a review then it has to take this decision within 15 seconds of the ball being bowled. To review, the player must make a ‘T’ mark with both hands and raise this mark to at least head height.

The Rule of Time Out:

If a player becomes out / retired heart then the forthcoming batsman should take the guard from the umpire within 3 minutes or come to the crease to play otherwise the forthcoming batsman shall be declared out.

Only 4 Substitutes:

In one-day cricket; The captain of each team must nominate 11 players and a maximum of 4 substitute fielders in writing to the ICC Match Referee before the toss.

Disturbing Batsman:

If any fielding player disturbs the batsman before giving the shot and the ball is bowled then this ball will be declared dead ball by the umpire and 5 runs will also be given to the batting team.

Retiered Out:

If a batsman retires for any reason; That batsman’s innings can be restarted only with the consent of the opposing captain. If for some reason his innings is not resumed, that batsman will be recorded as retired-out.

Conclusion:

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