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Views: 5319 Description: Cricket Bowling We Do not see These Days | Reverse Swing | Yorker Is a compilation of bowling of Shoib Akhtar, The greatest Fast Bowler.
ICC and the other partner countries have changed the shape of today's cricket through T20 and other fast format cricket which has allowed Batsmen to dominate throughout the game and so therefore the bowlers get disappointed for lack of support. In earlier era, we observed Bowlers like Shoib Akhtar, Waqar Younis, Wasim Akram, Shane Warne, Glenn Mcgrath, Mutiah Murlitharan and many others who dominated the cricket era and batsmen were required great techniques to overcome the tricks and dangers of those bowling.
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Fast bowling, sometimes known as pace bowling, is one of the two main approaches to bowling in the sport of cricket. The other is spin bowling. Practitioners are usually known as fast bowlers, fastmen, pace bowlers, quicks, or pacemen, although sometimes the label refers to the specific fast bowling technique the bowler prefers, such as swing bowler or seam bowler.
The aim of fast bowling is to bowl the hard cricket ball at high speed and to induce it to bounce off the pitch in an erratic fashion or move sideways through the air, factors which make it difficult for the batsman to hit the ball cleanly. A typical fast delivery has a speed in the range of 137–153 km/h =85–95 mph.
It is possible for a bowler to concentrate solely on speed, especially when young, but as fast bowlers mature they pick up new skills and tend to rely more on swing bowling or seam bowling techniques. Most fast bowlers will specialise in one of these two areas and will sometimes be categorised as swing or seam bowler. However, this classification is not satisfactory because the categories are not mutually exclusive and a skilled bowler will usually bowl a mixture of fast, swinging, seaming and also cutting balls, even if he prefers one style to the others. Also, due to pitch and weather conditions, it may be almost unsustainable to bowl to their full potential pace, meaning a fast bowler could average at a high 130 km/h instead of low 140 km/h, or a fast-medium bowler may extract more pace and bowl quicker than their average pace.
Instead, it is more common to subdivide fast bowlers according to the average speed of their deliveries, as follows.
Classification of fast bowlers 1 Type km/h mph
Ultra Fast Greater than 160 and 100
Fast Greater than 142 and 89
Fast-Medium 130-141 81-88
Medium-Fast 120-129 75-80
Medium 96-119 60-74
Slow Bowling Less than 96 and 60
There is a degree of subjectivity in the usage of these terms; for example, Cricinfo uses the terms "fast-medium" and "medium-fast" interchangeably,2 and sometimes replacing medium-fast to medium. For comparison, most spin bowlers in professional cricket bowl at average speeds of 70 to 90 km/h (45 to 55 mph). The ability of some bowlers to deliver a variation ball, faster or slower than their standard, can cause some confusion as they could appear to put them in different categories, for example, Brett Lee bowls his stock ball at around 145 km/h, making him a fast bowler, although he will occasionally bowl a slower ball at around 115 km/h, and his slowest bouncers can go as slow as 100 km/h late in his domestic career. Conversely, Shahid Afridi, a spin-bowler, has a quicker ball which can reach 134 km/h, and Stuart Broad, a fast-medium bowler, Mitchell Marsh and Jimmy Neesham (both listed as medium-fast or medium pacers) can sometimes bowl at over 145 km/h in Australian conditions, especially Melbourne, Brisbane and WACA. However, these are rarely taken into account in determining what category a bowler fits in because these deliveries are variations, intended to surprise the batsman, not the standard pace of a bowler. Shoaib Akhtar, Brett Lee, Shaun Tait, Jeff Thomson (in an exhibition match) and Mitchell Starc have clocked over 160km/h and are categorized as "Ultra Fast" bowlers although often bowling at speeds significantly lower than this mark. Also, while Steven Finn is classified as a fast-medium bowler by Cricinfo, he can consistently bowl at around 145km/h, with his fastest clocked at 151.9km/h, making him the 10th fastest amongst active bowlers as of 3 January 2015. Also, the sudden speed increase could be a result a speed gun glitch. Alastair Cook is categorised as a slow bowler rather than a spin bowler due to his mechanics and lack of sideways deviation.....