Okay guys, what I am looking for my wicket keepers and I am keeping an eye on three things – the head, the hands, and feet.
- Head – I am looking at to see my keepers are moving their heads to the line and then adjusting their heads to the length of the ball.
- Hands – I am looking at to see that my keepers are maintaining a nice wide catching area with their hands.
- Feet – I am looking at to see that their feet are moving together as a unit and the keepers are staying in the balls of his feet as much as he can in order to make quick, sharp, small adjustments to the ball.
What we are seeing on the clip is that our keeper got a slightly lazy right foot and that his left foot is pointing towards the bowler and down the wicket. His right foot is off a different angle. So, the first thing we need to do is to get those feet aligned up in the same way. The left foot is correct. We just need the right foot pointing on the same direction and have the same angle of bend in our legs through both legs.
The way in which we do this is pretty simple. Just take your time and make sure before you take a take – that the feeder – or the feeder throws the potential take that your feet are pointing on the same direction.
In addition to this, I would like to see our keeper bring his feet closer together. I think they are a touch too far apart. Eight inches closer would be good. Some keeper have a preference to keep their feet wider, that is okay. There is no set rule as long as they are catching the ball. That is the most important thing.
No Ball. One of the things bowlers hate is bowling a “no ball” …Here’s the most common form…The bowler’s front foot has landed beyond the popping crease…If the umpire spots this, he’ll call a no ball . The front foot must land with somepart, whether grounded or raised, behind the popping crease.The bowler’s front foot must also not cross an imaginary line joining the two middle stumps…And the bowler’s back foot must also land within and not touching the return crease…But, this is cricket, so things don’t stop there.The umpire will also call a no ball if…The bowler throws the ball…The bowler changes his method of delivery without telling the umpire…The bowler bowls underarm…The ball bounces more than twice before reaching the batsman…The ball comes to rest in front of the batsman’s wicket…And, if the bowler hits his own stumps while delivering the ball.
Running out the Non Striker. Running out the non-striker occurs when a bowler runs out a batsman who has strayed too early out of his popping crease, by removing the bails. It is a controversial practice — with some arguing that the bowler should give the batsman a warning first… But many take the view that if the batsman leaves his crease too early, then he’s trying to gain an unfair advantage… In fact the law doesn’t require the bowler to give a warning and he is entitled to run out the non-striker until he has entered his delivery stride which, in other words, is until his back foot lands… In which case it’s perfectly fair for the bowler to run him out. Fair game? Or foul play? Cricket is a physical game, but when it comes to RTS games, Clash Royale is the best. You can use Clash Royale cheats, and this will open up a whole lot of possibilities.
Boundary Catching. In cricket a catch is considered to be fair, if the fielder is within the field of play and the ball hasn’t touched the ground before he catches it. The fielder must have complete control both over the ball and his own movement.Can a batsman be caught over the boundary?Well, this being cricket — the answer is yes, and no.If the fielder catches the ball like this, with part of his body grounded outside the field of play…Then the lucky old batsman is not only not out, but also scores a six!However, if, in the same situation, the fielder had leap for the ball from within the boundary,but not from outside it, caught it whilst airborne over the boundary, but managed tothrow it up in the air before touching the ground, he can then step back into the field of play to complete the catch.It doesn`t matter if the fielder throws it to a team-mate, or to himself. In this scenario,the same batsman who just scored six would in fact have been out!As they frequently say, it’s a funny old game.