Some Interesting Cricket Records That May Never Be Broken.

Introduction:

There is no doubt that cricket, like other sports, is a game of statistics and records. There are also many well-known records that are unparalleled, and may never be broken. As we all know, Don Bradman’s batting average is 99.94 in Tests and Sachin Tendulkar has scored hundreds. Every cricket fan knows what record Murali Dharan has set and what Jack Hobbs has done in first-class cricket.

You Will definitely enjoy reading these records.

The best economical bowling of ODIs:

Simmons of West Indies bowled ten overs against Pakistan at Sydney in 1992. Eight maidens remained while giving three runs he took four wickets. This is the highest economic bowling rate of any ODI match. Presumably, that record will never be broken.

The best Bao Ling accuracy:

It is an astonishing record that West Indies’ Michael Holding has bowled 5473 balls, or more than 900 overs, not a single wide ball. These overs are mostly ODIs. Michael Holding’s speed and accuracy in bowling have always been exemplary. Given the performance of the current bowlers, it can be said that this record of Michael Holding may never be broken.

Defeat By A Large Margin (Very Surprising … It Happens)

In Pakistan’s domestic cricket, on December 4, 1964, Pakistan Railways defeated Dera Ismail Khan by an innings and 851 runs to set a record that is probably impossible to break. Railway captain Bashir Haider won the toss and elected to bat and scored 910 for six. In reply, the opposing team was bowled out for 32 in the first innings and 27 in the second innings.

Most Consecutive Test Matches:

It is an impressive record that one of Australia’s best captains, Alan Border, has played 153 consecutive Test matches from 10 March 1979 to 25 March. He is followed by his compatriot Steve, who played 107 consecutive Test matches and became part of this record. Alastair Cook is currently the player who can equal or break this record. He is currently 30 years old.

Maximum Wickets In The Series:

One of the best names in league break bowlers is Sydney Horns. He holds the record for most wickets in a Test series. He took 49 wickets in a four-Test series against South Africa in 1913-14. He took five wickets seven times in this series. On this basis, observers have called him the best bowler of the century. He was followed by England’s Jim Laker with 46 wickets. This feat was performed in the 1956 Ashes series against Australia. He is followed by Shane Warren, who took 40 wickets against England in the 2005 Ashes series.

Already A Double Century In A Test Match:

According to Test records, this is the only time in the history of cricket that Lawrence A has scored 214 in the first innings and 100 in the second innings for the West Indies against New Zealand. This match was played in 1971-72. He is followed by Pakistan’s Yasir Hameed, who scored centuries in both innings of the first Test. In 2003, he scored 107 in the first innings and 105 in the second innings of the first Test against Bangladesh.

Excellent Bowling, Ten Wickets For Just Ten Runs:

In 1932, against Nottinghamshire, the leading county of Yorkshire, Headley Verity, made a historic record by dismissing ten players for ten runs. He also has the honor of dismissing Bradman more than once.

Maximum Bowling In An Innings:

In 1957, Sunni Ram Din bowled 588 balls against England in 98 overs. Apart from him, no bowler has been able to bowl more than 90 overs to date.

The Shortest Test Match:

The duration of a test match is five days, but a test match lasted only five hours and 53 minutes. South Africa was bowled out for just 38 in the first innings between South Africa and Australia. Australia scored 153 in reply. In the second innings, the African team was again dismissed for 45 runs. This test match proved to be the shortest test match in the world.

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