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Baroda Cricket Team
The Baroda cricket team
Baroda cricket team
is a domestic cricket team based in the city of Vadodara. The home ground of the team is the Moti Bagh Stadium on the palace grounds. The team is run by the Baroda Cricket Association. It has been one of the most successful teams in the Ranji Trophy
Ranji Trophy
in the new millennium. Although there are very few notable cricket players in history that have played for this team based in Gujarat, it has begun producing some of the most talented cricketers in India
India
and is particularly noted for its fast bowlers. Baroda were runners-up in the 2005/06 Ranji Trophy
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Jayasinghrao Ghorpade
Jaysinghrao Mansinghrao Ghorpade  pronunciation (help·info) (2 October 1930, Panchgani, Maharashtra – 29 March 1978, Baroda, Gujarat) was an Indian cricketer who played in eight Tests from 1953 to 1959.This biographical article related to an Indian cricket person born in the 1930s is a stub
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Debashish Mohanty
Debasish (or Debasis) Sarbeswar Mohanty  pronunciation (help·info) (born 20 July 1976, in Bhubaneswar, Odisha) is a former Indian cricketer who played in two Tests and 45 One Day Internationals from 1997 to 2001. He was a right-arm medium-fast bowler who coupled pace to his naturally lanky frame. He found success in the limited overs format, averaging under 30 and taking over one wicket per game. There was a period when Mohanty formed a strong new ball partnership with Venkatesh Prasad. Beginning at 1999 Cricket World Cup, he was the second highest Indian wicket taker despite playing four games fewer than the leading Indian wicket taker – Javagal Srinath. Mohanty played 17 ODIs and picked up 29 wickets at an average in the early 20s and climbed into the top 20 of the ICC ODI World Rankings. However, with the return of Ajit Agarkar, his opportunities dwindled and he played only another seven games
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Anshuman Gaekwad
Anshuman Dattajirao Gaekwad  pronunciation (help·info) (born 23 September 1952) is a former Indian cricketer and two-time Indian national cricket coach. He played in 40 Test matches and 15 One Day Internationals. Gaekwad was known for his defensive mindset against pace bowlers, which became a high priority when the West Indian pace bowlers dominated world cricket. He was nicknamed The Great Wall. He made his Test debut against the West Indies at Kolkata on 27 December 1974 and his last appearance in a Test match was against England at Kolkata itself on the last day of 1984. Being a right-handed batsman, Gaekwad scored 1985 runs from 40 Tests at an average of 30.07 with 2 centuries and 10 half centuries to his credit. He scored his highest Test score of 201 against Pakistan at Jalandhar in 1982–83
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Gul Mohammad
Gul Mohammad  pronunciation (help·info), sometimes referred to as Gul Mahomed, (15 October 1921, Lahore – 8 May 1992, Lahore) played Test cricket for India and Pakistan. He was educated at Islamia College, Lahore. Gul Mohammad was a small man who stood only 5' 5, but a brilliant attacking left-handed batsman and fine fielder in the covers. He made his first-class debut at the age of 17 and hit 95 in his first match in the Bombay Pentangular. In 1942/43, he scored 144 for Bijapur Famine XI against Bengal Cyclone XI and added 302 with Vijay Hazare. On a slow, flat wicket, the first innings of the two teams added up to 1376 runs.[1] Gul Mohammad's most famous innings is the 319 that he scored for Baroda against Holkar in the final of the 1946/47 Ranji Trophy [2]. Gul joined Vijay Hazare with the score at 91 for 3 and when he was out 533 minutes later, they had added 577 runs, then a world record for any wicket in first-class cricket
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Amir Elahi
Amir Elahi (Urdu: عامر الہی)  pronunciation (help·info) (1 September 1908 – 28 December 1980) was one of the fourteen cricketers who have played Test cricket for more than one country.[1] Born in Lahore, he played one Test for India. After Pakistan acquired Test match status in 1952-3, he played 5 Tests for Pakistan as a leg break googly bowler with modest success. He also had the distinction of being cap #1 amongst Pakistan Test cricketers He died in Karachi, Pakistan on 28 December 1980. See also[edit]List of cricketers who have played for more than one international teamReferences[edit]^ "Cricinfo". ESPN Cricinfo. This biographical article related to Pakistani cricket is a stub
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Hemu Adhikari
Colonel Hemchandra (Hemu) Ramachandra Adhikari  pronunciation (help·info) (31 July 1919 – 25 October 2003) was an Indian cricketer, representing his country as both a player and coach in a career that spanned three decades.Contents1 Life and career1.1 career2 Teams2.1 International 2.2 Indian first-class3 Career bests3.1 Tests 3.2 First-class4 External links and referencesLife and career[edit] career[edit] A talented right-handed batsman and occasional leg spin bowler, he made his [first-class cricket first-class] debut as a teenager before the outbreak of World War II in the 1936/37 domestic season
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Mumbai Indians
T20I kit Mumbai
Mumbai
Indians in 2018The Mumbai
Mumbai
Indians (abbreviated as MI) are an Indian cricket team based in the city of Mumbai. Founded in 2008, MI plays in the highest tier of Indian cricket system, the Indian Premier League
Indian Premier League
(IPL). The team is owned by India's biggest conglomerate, Reliance Industries, through its 100% subsidiary IndiaWin Sports. The team has played its home matches in the 33,108-capacity Wankhede Stadium
Wankhede Stadium
in Mumbai, since its establishment. Mumbai
Mumbai
Indians are the most successful team in the IPL. They won the 2011 Champions League Twenty20
Champions League Twenty20
after beating Royal Challengers Bangalore by 31 runs in the final
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Slow Left-arm Orthodox
Left-arm orthodox spin
Left-arm orthodox spin
also known as Slow Left Arm Orthodox spin bowling is a type of Left Arm Finger Leg spin
Leg spin
bowling in the sport of cricket. [1] Left-arm orthodox spin
Left-arm orthodox spin
is bowled by a left-arm bowler using the fingers to spin the ball from right to left of the cricket pitch (from the bowler's perspective). Left arm orthodox spin bowlers generally attempt to drift the ball in the air into a right-handed batsman, and then turn it away from the batsman (towards off-stump) upon landing on the pitch. The drift and turn in the air are attacking techniques. The left-arm orthodox spin like an off break or off spin is also a bowling action
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2017–18 Irani Cup
The 2017–18 Irani Cup was the 56th season of Irani Cup, a first-class cricket competition in India. It was played as a one-off match between Vidarbha (the winner of the 2017–18 Ranji trophy) and Rest of India cricket team. The match was played from 14 March 2018 to 18 March 2018 at the Vidarbha Cricket Association Stadium, Nagpur.[1][2]Contents1 Squads 2 Match 3 References 4 External linksSquads[edit]Vidarbha[3] Rest of India[4] Faiz Fazal (c) Karun Nair (c)Ganesh Satish Prithvi ShawRajneesh Gurbani Abhimanyu EaswaranWasim Jaffer Ravikumar SamarthAkshay Karnewar Mayank AgarwalLalit Yadav Hanuma VihariSiddhesh Neral K. S
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Rest Of India Cricket Team
Rest of India cricket team is a First-class cricket team in India.[1][2] The team was officially instituted in season 1959-60 and played its first match on 18 March 1960 against Bombay(Mumbai). The team competes annually against the winner of the Ranji Trophy
Ranji Trophy
for Irani Cup, the tournament being forged as to be "The Best vs Best of the Rest"
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Sunrisers Hyderabad
T20I kit Sunrisers Hyderabad
Hyderabad
in 2018The SunRisers Hyderabad
Hyderabad
(often abbreviated as SRH) are a franchise cricket team based in Hyderabad, Telangana, that plays in the Indian Premier League (IPL).[5] This is owned by Kalanithi Maran of the Sun TV channel Network and was founded in 2012 after the Hyderabad-based Deccan Chargers
Deccan Chargers
were terminated by the IPL.[6] The team made an appearance in the IPL playoffs in its first season in 2013 and won its maiden title in the 2016 season. [7][8][9] The team is currently led by Kane Williamson
Kane Williamson
and is coached by Tom Moody. The primary homeground of the team is the Rajiv Gandhi International Cricket Stadium
Rajiv Gandhi International Cricket Stadium
in Hyderabad
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Off Break
Off break
Off break
is the type of delivery in the sport of cricket. It is the attacking delivery of an off spin bowler. Off breaks are known as off spinners.[1] An off break is bowled by holding the cricket ball in the palm of the hand with the seam running across under all the fingers.[2] As the ball is released, the fingers roll down the right side of the ball (for a right-handed bowler), giving the ball a clockwise spin as seen from behind. When the ball bounces on the pitch, the spin causes it to deviate towards the right from the bowler's perspective, this is to the left from the batsman's point of view or towards the leg side of a right-handed batsman. The ball spins away from the off side.[2] An off spin bowler will bowl mostly off breaks, varying them by adjusting the line and length of the deliveries. Off breaks are considered to be one of the easier spin deliveries for a right-handed batsman to play
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Akash Chopra
Aakash Chopra  pronunciation (help·info) (born 19 September 1977) is a former Indian cricketer, who played for the Indian cricket team from late 2003 until late 2004 as a defensive opening batsman and close catcher in Test matches. An article by Aakash Chopra was featured in the 2012 book Rahul Dravid: Timeless Steel. An article by Aakash Chopra has also appeared in the book "Sachin Tendulkar : The man cricket loved back." (2014). He can be seen commentating in various international matches telecasted on Star Sports, plying his trade mainly in Hindi commentatory.Contents1 Early years 2 Career2.1 International 2.2 IPL 2.3 Ranji 2.4 Media3 ReferencesEarly years[edit] An opening batsman, Chopra started his cricket journey with Sonnet Cricket Club in Delhi
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Sarandeep Singh
Sarandeep Singh  pronunciation (help·info) (born 21 October 1979 in Amritsar) is an Indian cricketer. He is a right-handed batsman and a right-arm offbreak bowler. In his debut Test match he took six wickets in Nagpur. Singh started his career in Amritsar in 1998-1999, playing for Punjab and before the end of the year, he was playing for the Under-19 squad. He was bought by Delhi Daredevils. Singh took 37 wickets at the 1999-2000 Ranji Trophy and was selected in 2000 for the first intake of the National Cricket Academy in Bangalore. He was one of the current national selector in the Indian cricket team.[1] References[edit]^ Ramchand, Partab (2000-04-15). "First list of NCA trainees". Cricinfo. Retrieved 2007-02-08. This biographical article related to an Indian cricket person born in the 1970s is a stub
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Fast Bowling
Fast bowling
Fast bowling
is one of the three main approaches to bowling in the sport of cricket, the others being spin bowling and medium-pace or swing bowling. Practitioners of pace bowling are usually known as fast bowlers, quicks, or pacemen. They can also be referred to as a seam bowler or a 'fast bowler who can swing it' to reflect the predominant characteristic of their deliveries. Strictly speaking, a pure swing bowler does not need to have a high degree of pace, although dedicated medium-pace swing bowlers are rarely seen at Test level these days. The aim of fast bowling is to deliver the ball in such a fashion as to cause the batsman to make a mistake. This is achieved by making the hard cricket ball deviate from a predictable, linear trajectory at a speed that restricts the amount of time in which the batsman can compensate for it
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