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Women's One-Day International Cricket
Women's One Day International
One Day International
cricket (ODI) is the limited overs form of women's cricket. Matches are scheduled for 50 overs, equivalent to the men's game. The first women's ODIs were played in 1973, as part of the first Women's World Cup which was held in England. The first ODI saw the hosts beat an International XI. The 1,000th women's ODI took place between South Africa and New Zealand
New Zealand
on 13 October 2016.[1]Contents1 Involved nations 2 Team statistics 3 Records3.1 Batting 3.2 Bowling4 See also 5 ReferencesInvolved nations[edit] In 2006, the ICC announced that only the top-10 ranked sides would have Test and ODI status. During the 2011 Women's Cricket
Cricket
World Cup Qualifier Netherlands lost its One Day status by virtue of not finishing in the top 6 placings
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Limited Overs Cricket
Limited overs cricket, also known as one-day cricket and in a slightly different context as List A cricket, is a version of the sport of cricket in which a match is generally completed in one day, whereas Test and first-class matches can take up to five days to complete
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Lindsay Reeler
Lindsay Anne Reeler (born 18 March 1961, Northern Rhodesia) is a former New South Wales Breakers and Australia
Australia
cricketer
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Trinidad And Tobago Women's Cricket Team
The Trinidad and Tobago
Trinidad and Tobago
women's cricket team appeared in the first Women's Cricket World Cup
Women's Cricket World Cup
in 1973, when they finished fifth out of the seven teams. Whilst they still compete in West Indian domestic cricket, they no longer compete at full international level, as the West Indies compete as a united team. See also[edit]List of Trinidad and Tobago
Trinidad and Tobago
women ODI cricketers Trinidad & Tobago men's cricket team West Indian women's cricket teamReferences[edit]^ "WODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.  ^ "WODI matches - 2018 Team records"
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Young England Women's Cricket Team
The Young England women's cricket team
England women's cricket team
was a team that played in the first Women's Cricket World Cup
Women's Cricket World Cup
in 1973. They were an Under 25 side, playing in addition to the senior England
England
team. They finished last in the seven team tournament, their only win coming against the International XI. See also[edit]English women's cricket teamReferences[edit]^ "WODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.  ^ "WODI matches - 2018 Team records"
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Jamaica Women's National Cricket Team
The Jamaican women's cricket team appeared in the first Women's Cricket
Cricket
World Cup in 1973, when they finished sixth out of the seven teams. Whilst they still compete in West Indian domestic cricket, they no longer compete at full international level, as the West Indies compete as a united team. See also[edit]Jamaican men's cricket team West Indian women's cricket teamReferences[edit]^ "WODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.  ^ "WODI matches - 2018 Team records"
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Trinidad And Tobago Women's National Cricket Team
The Trinidad and Tobago
Trinidad and Tobago
women's cricket team appeared in the first Women's Cricket World Cup
Women's Cricket World Cup
in 1973, when they finished fifth out of the seven teams. Whilst they still compete in West Indian domestic cricket, they no longer compete at full international level, as the West Indies compete as a united team. See also[edit]List of Trinidad and Tobago
Trinidad and Tobago
women ODI cricketers Trinidad & Tobago men's cricket team West Indian women's cricket teamReferences[edit]^ "WODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.  ^ "WODI matches - 2018 Team records"
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List Of Women's ODI Records
This is a list of Women's One-Day International cricket records, that is record team and individual performances in Women's One Day International cricket.Contents1 Team records1.1 Team wins, losses, and ties1.1.1 Most wins 1.1.2 Most consecutive wins 1.1.3 Most consecutive defeats1.2 Team scoring records1.2.1 Highest innings totals 1.2.2 Highest match aggregate 1.2.3 Largest successful run chases 1.2.4 Lowest team totals2 Individual records2.1 Batting2.1.1 Most career runs 2.1.2 Highest career average 2.1.3 Most career centuries 2.1.4 Most career fifties 2.1.5 Highest individual score 2.1.6 Most runs in a calendar year2.2 Bowling2.2.1 Best figures in a match 2.2.2 Most career wickets 2.2.3 Most wickets in a calendar year2.3 Fielding records2.3.1 Most dismissals by a wicketkeeper in ODI career 2.3.2 Most catches by a fielder in ODI career2.4 Most matches played3 Partnerships records<
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India
India, officially the Republic
Republic
of India
India
(IAST: Bhārat Gaṇarājya),[e] is a country in South Asia. It is the seventh-largest country by area, the second-most populous country (with over 1.2 billion people), and the most populous democracy in the world. It is bounded by the Indian Ocean
Indian Ocean
on the south, the Arabian Sea on the southwest, and the Bay of Bengal
Bay of Bengal
on the southeast. It shares land borders with Pakistan
Pakistan
to the west;[f] China, Nepal, and Bhutan
Bhutan
to the northeast; and Myanmar
Myanmar
and Bangladesh
Bangladesh
to the east. In the Indian Ocean, India
India
is in the vicinity of Sri Lanka
Sri Lanka
and the Maldives
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Mithali Raj
Mithali Dorai Raj (born 3 December 1982) is an Indian cricketer and the captain of the Indian Women's cricket team in Tests and ODI.[2] Often regarded as one of the greatest cricketing batters to have ever played the game, she is the highest run-scorer in women's international cricket and the only female cricketer to surpass the 6,000 run mark in ODIs.[3][4] She is the first player to score 7 consecutive 50s in ODIs.[5] Mithali is the first captain (men or women) to lead India
India
to an ICC ODI World Cup final twice; in 2005 and 2017.[6][7]Contents1 Early life and background 2 Career 3 Domestic career 4
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Charlotte Edwards
Charlotte Marie Edwards CBE (born 17 December 1979) is an English former professional cricketer who was captain of the England
England
women's team.[1][2] Edwards announced her retirement from international cricket in May 2016[3][4] and from all cricket in September 2017.[5]Contents1 International career 2 Career Highlights 3 Women's International Centuries3.1 Women's Test Centuries 3.2 Women's One Day International
One Day International
Centuries4 Awards 5 References 6 External linksInternational career[edit] At the time when she made her England
England
debut in 1996, she became the youngest player ever to play for England
England
later bettered by team-mate Holly Colvin. In 1997, she scored 12 centuries, including one off 118 balls against the touring South Africans
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Rachael Heyhoe-Flint
Rachael Heyhoe Flint, Baroness Heyhoe Flint, OBE, DL (née Heyhoe; 11 June 1939 – 18 January 2017) was an English cricketer, businesswoman and philanthropist. She was best known for being captain of England from 1966 to 1978, and was unbeaten in six Test series: in total, she played for the English women's cricket team
English women's cricket team
from 1960 to 1982
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Australia
Coordinates: 25°S 133°E / 25°S 133°E / -25; 133Commonwealth of AustraliaFlagCoat of armsAnthem: "Advance Australia
Australia
Fair"[N 1]Capital Canberra 35°18′29″S 149°07′28″E / 35.30806°S 149.12444°E / -35.30806; 149.12444Largest city SydneyNational language English[N 2]DemonymAustralian Aussie
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Belinda Clark
Belinda Jane Clark AO (born 10 September 1970) is a former female Australian cricketer, who played international cricket from 1991 to 2005. She was the first and only person to score a double century in a women's One Day International.[1] In 1997 against Denmark[2], she was inducted into the ICC Cricket
Cricket
Hall of Fame.[3] Clark captained the Australian women's cricket team
Australian women's cricket team
from 1994 to her retirement in 2005. In 1998 Clark was named Wisden Australia
Australia
Cricketer of the Year., and has captained the Australian women's Test side since 1994. She was also chief executive of Women's Cricket
Cricket
Australia. Clark played one Women's Twenty20 International and 89 Women's National Cricket
Cricket
League matches.[4] On 16 September 2005, Clark announced her retirement after playing in 118 one-day internationals and 15 Tests
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Jamaica National Women's Cricket Team
The Jamaican women's cricket team appeared in the first Women's Cricket
Cricket
World Cup in 1973, when they finished sixth out of the seven teams. Whilst they still compete in West Indian domestic cricket, they no longer compete at full international level, as the West Indies compete as a united team. See also[edit]Jamaican men's cricket team West Indian women's cricket teamReferences[edit]^ "WODI matches - Team records". ESPNcricinfo.  ^ "WODI matches - 2018 Team records"
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Not Out
In cricket, a batsman will be not out if he comes out to bat in an innings and has not been dismissed by the end of the innings. One may similarly describe a batsman as not out while the innings is still in progress.Contents1 Occurrence 2 Notation 3 Impact on not-out batsmen of the outs (dismissals) component of batting averages 4 ReferencesOccurrence[edit] At least one batsman will be not out at the end of an innings, because once ten batsmen are out, the eleventh will have no partner to bat on with. Two batsmen will be not out if the batting side "declares" in first-class cricket, and often at the end of the scheduled number of overs in limited overs cricket. A batsman further down the batting order than the not-out batsmen will not come out to the crease at all and is noted as did not bat rather than not out; by contrast, a batsman who comes to the crease but faces no-balls is not out
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