Can a batsman be run out after the ball is dead?

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Firstly dead ball in cricket basically means the time in between two balls. The ball being dead means the period of this ball has ended and the next ball will begin when the bowler starts his run up again. This is why they signal a dead ball when bowlers miss their run up.

Now then, as there no "dead-ball" which can be bowled, we need to understand what happens if a ball bounces twice or more.

MCC rules state that a ball may be called a no-ball if it bounces more that twice before reaching the batsman/popping crease. This means if it bounces twice it is a legal delivery. So in both cases whether bouncing twice or more if the batsman hits it, he gets the runs.

I see some people referring to Trevor Chappell's underarm ball.

Actually, as per rules prevalent then, an underarm ball was a perfectly legal delivery. Unsporting but legal. And therefore Trevor was right according to the laws. However, subsequently MCC and ICC banned underarm bowling and the rule...

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n the sport of cricket, a dead ball is a particular state of play in which the players may not perform any of the active aspects of the game. In other words, batsmen may not score runs and fielders may not attempt to get batsmen out.

The ball, referring to the cricket ball, becomes live when the bowler begins his run up in preparation to bowling at the batsman. In the live state, play occurs with the batsmen able to score runs and get out.

The ball then becomes dead when any of the following situations occur:

* The umpire is satisfied that, with adequate reason, the batsman is not ready for the delivery of the ball.
* The ball passes the batsman, is gathered by the wicket-keeper, and the batsmen obviously decline to attempt to take runs.
* The ball is finally settled in the hands of the wicket-keeper or the bowler, and the batsmen obviously decline to attempt to take any more runs.
* The umpire feels that both the fielding team and the...

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Run out is a method of dismissal in the sport of cricket. It is governed by Law 38 of the Laws of cricket.

The rules

A batsman is out Run out if at any time while the ball is in play no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease and his wicket is fairly put down by the opposing side.

A batsman may be dismissed Run out whether or not a run is being attempted, even if the delivery is a no ball (i.e. not a fair delivery). There are a number of exceptions to this:

A batsman is not run out if he or his bat had been grounded behind the popping crease, but he subsequently leaves it to avoid injury, when the wicket is put down. A batsman is not run out if the ball has not been touched by a fielder (excluding a helmet worn by a fielder), after the bowler has entered his delivery stride, before the wicket is put down. (Therefore, the bowler may not run out the striker instead of bowling to him. This also means that the non-striker is not out...
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Learn more about Run out

Run out is a method of dismissal in the sport of cricket. It is governed by Law 38 of the Laws of cricket.

A batsman is out Run out if at any time while the ball is in play no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease and his wicket is fairly put down by the opposing side.

A batsman may be dismissed Run out whether or not a run is being attempted, even if the delivery is a no ball (ie not a fair delivery). There are a number of exceptions to this:

(1) A batsman is not run out if he or his bat had been grounded behind the popping crease, but he subsequently leaves it to avoid injury, when the wicket is put down.

(2) A batsman is not run out if the ball has not been touched by a fielder (excluding a helmet worn by a fielder), after the bowler has entered his delivery stride, before the wicket is put down.

(3) A batsman is not given out Run out if he can be given out Stumped.

The batsman...

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dead ball is a phenomenon in many sports in which the ball is deemed temporarily not playable, and no movement may be made with it or the players from their respective positions of significance. Depending on the sport, this event may be quite routine, and often occurs between individual plays of the game.

In Gridiron football, a dead ball is a condition that occurs between football plays, after the player with the ball has run out of bounds or after he is down by contact. During the time in which a ball is dead, a team may not attempt to advance it and no change of possession can take place.

The clock may or may not be stopped during this time, depending on the circumstances.

Baseball

In baseball, when the ball is dead, no runners may advance beyond the respective bases they are entitled to, and no runners may be put out. The ball becomes dead when:[1]

A batter is touched by a pitch or a...
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An Explanation of Cricket

Contents

Cricket is a team sport for two teams of eleven players each. A formal game of cricket can last anything from an afternoon to several days.

Although the game play and rules are very different, the basic concept of cricket is similar to that of baseball. Teams bat in successive innings and attempt to score runs, while the opposing team fields and attempts to bring an end to the batting team's innings. After each team has batted an equal number of innings (either one or two, depending on conditions chosen before the game), the team with the most runs wins.

(Note: In cricket-speak, the word "innings" is used for both the plural and the singular. "Inning" is a term used only in baseball.)

Cricket Ball: Hard, cork and string ball, covered with leather. A bit like a baseball (in size and hardness), but the leather covering is thicker and joined in two hemispheres, not in a tennis ball pattern. The seam is thus like an...
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A run-out is the most gut-wrenching of dismissals. It takes place in a segment of play that is removed from the central conflict between bat and ball, creating situations in which you often get executed for no fault of your own. Like any needless death, a run-out is surrounded by an explosive mix of circumstances that are fertile territory for drama, pathos, even farce.

If the intent of sport is to entertain and dramatise, what better way to achieve those aims than to take your most incendiary plotline and turn it up a notch? One run-out is tragic enough. Now imagine two run-out dismissals at the same time.

Here's a typical scenario: Batsman A fails to make his ground and gets run out from an outfielder's smart throw to the wicketkeeper. Batsman B, meanwhile, is also out of his ground (for any number of reasons - ball-watching, mishearing, miscalculating, or just having a plain old brain freeze). The wicketkeeper fires a throw to the bowler, who happens to be well...

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This section is in advanced English and is only intended to be a guide, not to be taken too seriously!
With dictionary look up. Double click on any word for its definition.

Cricket is a bat and ball sport.

The objective of the game is to score more runs (points) than the opposing team. It is a team game played between two teams of eleven players each. It originated in its modern form in England, and is popular mainly in the Commonwealth countries.

In the countries of South Asia , including India , Pakistan, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka, cricket is by far the most popular participatory and spectator sport. It is also a major sport in places such as England and Wales, Australia , New Zealand, South Africa, Zimbabwe and the English -speaking Caribbean (called the West Indies).

The length of the game (called a match) can last six or more hours a day, for up to five days in Test matches (internationals) the numerous intervals for lunch and tea, and the...

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THIS SPORTING LIFE

In cricket, can two batman can be dismissed on the same delivery?

Sandip , Delhi, India

But what happens if the umpire does not respond to an LBW appeal, the batsmen run and one is run out. Does the second wicket take precedence over the first because the umpire did not respond in tine? Or does a late deliberation retrospectively make the ball dead after the appeal?

Nick Woollard, London

Fielders can appeal and umpires can deliberate and give decisions any time before the bowler has started bowling the next ball. Thus if the umpires feel it right, they can give the LBW, which means the ball was dead immediately after contact with the striker's person and so any subsequent run out, etc. does not hold. As for the original question, a new batsman getting timed out is a way for 2 batsmen to be out with the bowler bowling one ball. Another way is for the bowler to "mankad" the batsman off what would have been the next delivery. The...
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For the insect, see Cricket (insect). For other uses, see Cricket (disambiguation).

A Test match between Australia and India in January 2004. The lighter strip is the cricket pitch. The men wearing black trousers on the far right are the umpires.

Cricket is a bat and ball sport, played between two teams of eleven players each. A cricket match is played on a grass field (which is usually roughly oval), in the centre of which is a flat strip of ground 22 yards (20.12 m) long, called a pitch. At each end of the pitch is a set of wooden stumps, called a wicket. A player from the fielding team (the bowler) propels a hard, fist-sized cork-centred leather ball from one wicket towards the other. The ball usually bounces once before reaching a player from the opposing team (the batsman), who defends the wicket from the ball with a wooden cricket bat. The batsman, if he or she...

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Article Id: WHEBN0001053086
Reproduction Date:

Run out is a method of dismissal in the sport of cricket. It is governed by Law 38 of the Laws of cricket.

The rules 1 Running out a batsman "backing up" 2 Vinoo Mankad 2.1 Modern Intepretations of Run Out of Non-Striker 2.2 Instances of Mankading in Test cricket 2.3 Instances of Mankading in One Day Internationals 2.4 Instances of Mankading in first-class 2.5 Instances of not Mankading 2.6 References 3 External links 4

The rules

A batsman is out Run out if at any time while the ball is in play no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease and his wicket is fairly put down by the opposing...

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Run out is a method of dismissal in the sport of cricket. It is governed by Law 38 of the Laws of cricket.

The rules[edit]

A batsman is out Run out if at any time while the ball is in play no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease and his wicket is fairly put down by the opposing side.

A batsman may be dismissed Run out whether or not a run is being attempted, even if the delivery is a no ball (i.e. not a fair delivery). There are a number of exceptions to this:

A batsman is not run out if he or his bat had been grounded behind the popping crease, but he subsequently leaves it to avoid injury, when the wicket is put down. A batsman is not run out if the ball has not been touched by a fielder (excluding a helmet worn by a fielder), after the bowler has entered his delivery stride, before the wicket is put down. (Therefore, the bowler may not run out the striker instead of bowling to him. This also means that the non-striker is...
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Dead ball is a term in many ball sports in which the ball is deemed temporarily not playable, and no movement may be made with it or the players from their respective positions of significance. Depending on the sport, this event may be quite routine, and often occurs between individual plays of the game.

In gridiron football, a dead ball is a condition that occurs between football plays, after one of the following has occurred:

The player with the ball runs out of bounds The player with the ball is downed, either by being tackled to the ground or by deliberately downing him/herself ("taking a knee") A pass touches the ground or travels out of bounds without being caught (incomplete pass) A punt or kickoff travels out of bounds

The ball remains dead until it is snapped to begin the next play. During the time in which the ball is dead, the offensive team may not attempt to advance it and no change of possession can take place. The clock may or may not be stopped...

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D

Daisy-cutter -- See Shooter.

Dead ball -- When the ball is not in play, it is said to be 'dead'. The ball comes into play when the bowler starts his run-up, and becomes automatically dead when the umpire considers it to have 'finally settled' in the hands of the wicket-keeper or bowler, when a wicket falls, or when the ball reaches the boundary or when the umpire calls 'over' or 'time'. The umpire may call the ball dead at other times - for example, when the ball lodges in the batsman's clothing, or when a serious injury occurs to a player.

Declaration -- The decision of the batting captain to close his innings. Usually made in order to give his bowlers time to bowl the other side out to win the match, or delayed by twenty crucial minutes while the side's senior player struggles from 96 to 100.

Declaration bowler -- Inept bowler employed to allow the batting side to score quickly, usually in the hope of contriving a result...

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Forms Of Cricket

Cricket is played in two very distinct forms. The first is limited duration, in which a specific number of hours of playing time are allocated and each team plays two innings.
Test matches are played over five days, with six hours play each day. Each day's play is divided into three sessions of two hours each, with a 40 minute break between the first two session for lunch, and a 20 minute tea break between the last two sessions. A short drinks break is taken once an hour, or more often in very hot weather. Play usually goes from 11:00 local time to 18:00, although this may be varied if sunset occurs early. The scheduled close of play time is called stumps. Test matches are never played under artificial lighting.

Each team has two innings, usually played in alternating order. Each innings is over when either ten batsmen are out, or the captain of the batting side declares the innings closed (for strategic reasons, more...

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If you aren’t familiar with cricket, it can be a difficult game to follow. There are a number of elements similar to baseball, paired with others that are utterly unique and sometimes baffling. It can be difficult to understand what strategies the players are pursuing, and even fundamental questions like “who is winning?” don’t always have simple answers. But once you know the basics, cricket is great.

How The Game Is Played

Just like baseball, there is a batting team and a fielding team. One member of the fielding team hurls the ball at the batsman, who wields a wooden bat and attempts to hit the ball around the field, scoring runs either by running or hitting the ball into the crowd. The fielding team tries to achieve two complementary aims: to get the batsmen out, and to limit the number of runs scored by the batsmen.

The Rules of the Game

Each team comprises 11 players. All 11 of the fielding team’s players take the field, along with two...

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Sunrisers Hyderabad innings (20 overs maximum) R M B 4s 6s SR DA Warner* 28 44 28 3 0 100.00 9.5 "come on!" Kuldeep yells, much like Warner has done in his own career. The Sunrisers captain is walking off furious with himself. Succumbed to a flat-bat shot soon after his partner did the same mistake. This was the one that comes into the left-hander. Warner went for the sweep, but the ball was a little too far away from him to make a solid enough connection 71/3
S Dhawan 10 7 10 2 0 100.00 1.6 was that really necessary after back-to-back boundaries? Dhawan was skipping away to the leg side, to try and open up that short boundary at point and third man. In the end, all he does is give the fast bowler a free line of sight of the stumps and Morkel does the sensible thing and aims for middle. Dhawan's cut misses. And he has to walk back 12/1
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run

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Oct 29, 2016

Highlights

19:32 (IST)
After 23.1 overs, New Zealand 79 all out ( Trent Boult 1); India win by 190 runs! 19:26 (IST)
After 22 overs,New Zealand 76/9 ( Mitchell Santner 2 , Trent Boult 0 ); need 194 from 28 overs 19:19 (IST)
After 20 overs,New Zealand 74/8 ( Mitchell Santner 0 , Ish Sodhi 0 ); need 196 from 30 overs 19:13 (IST)
After 19 overs,New Zealand 74/6 ( Jimmy Neesham 3 , Mitchell Santner 0 ); need 196 from 31 overs 19:02 (IST)
After 16 overs,New Zealand 66/5 ( Jimmy Neesham 0 , Mitchell Santner ); need 204 from 34 overs 18:54 (IST)
After 15 overs,New Zealand 64/3 ( Ross Taylor 17 , Jimmy Neesham 0 ); need 206 from 35 overs 18:20 (IST)
After 6 overs,New Zealand 28/2 ( Kane Williamson 9 , Ross Taylor 0 ); need 242 from 44 overs 17:57 (IST)
After 1 over,New Zealand 3/1 ( Tom Latham 0 , Kane Williamson 3 ); need 267 to win from 49 overs 17:22 (IST)
After 50 overs,India 269/6 ( Kedar Jadhav...
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