Tags: terminology - страница 1

Are there such things as telepathy and hypnosis? Or are they just the products of some people’s imagination? Telepathy means that you are able to pick up messages from someone else (1). Somehow you communicate without any apparent messages changing h
From icc-cricket. com: Associate Members: Associate Members are the governing bodies for cricket of a country recognised by the ICC, or countries associated for cricket purposes, or a geographical area, which does not qualify as a Full Member, but wh
From icc-cricket. com: Affiliate Members: Affiliate Members are the governing bodies for cricket of a country recognised by ICC, or countries associated for cricket purposes, or a geographical area (which is not part of one of those already constitut
In cricket, a duck is a batsman's dismissal for a score of zero. Origin of the term[edit]The term is a shortening of the term "duck's egg", the latter being used long before Test cricket began. When referring to the Prince of Wales' (the future Edwar
No No that is just crazy. If your offensive line laid down that might be the last snap your QB plays. When my oldest son was playing pee-wee football he was so fast and low off the ball (smallest kid on the team) that no one could block him
The only difference I notice is that "has been subject to criticism" may be considered to be stylistically better than the mere passive "has been criticized. " The Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English presents us with other possible forms of sa
Martin is completely correct "First Service" is the percentage of first serves that were not a fault, and "First Service Won" is the percentage of points you've won on first serves that weren't faults. For the record, the first statistic is pretty mu
Doosra and teesra, both these bowling techniques were invented to deceive the batsman. Doosra and teesra both are Urdu words which means "the second one" and "the third one" respectively. Doosra is the technique use by an off spin bowler and it resul
This is very clearly covered by Law 2. 9: Batsman retiring A batsman may retire at any time during his innings when the ball is dead. The umpires, before allowing play to proceed shall be informed of the reason for a batsman retiring