Top Exceptional Cricket facts You Should Know.

In India, fantasy cricket is regarded as the unofficial national sport, and when a high-profile India match takes place, the lives of the general public come to a halt. Cricket is a religion, an addiction, and most importantly, a way of life in India, thanks to the country’s undeniable passion for the Gentleman’s game.

  1. Before the overarm throw used today, the roundarm movement was used to throw the ball. The underarm throw was utilised before it was invented. Tom Walker, an English cricketer, created the roundarm throw in the 1790s. Christiana Willes, according to some insiders, is the woman who invented the roundarm form. Willes considered the underarm throw challenging and inconsistent when wearing the cumbersome dresses of the time and wanted to adjust it.
  2. Cricket has been played by women since the 1700s similary as seen in other fantasy games app. Village tournaments were held in Surrey, Sussex, and Hampshire, with central and inter-village competitions. Lace gloves and bottles of ale were among the prizes for the games.
  3. In the event of strong winds during a match, the umpires may decide to remove the bails to prevent them from being swept away. To hold them stable on the stumps, they can be replaced with heavier bails. The bails are presumed to already be on the stump, even though they aren’t there. The umpires would then determine whether the wicket has been broken or not.
  4. Shoaib Akhtar threw the fastest cricket pitch ever recorded during the 2003 Cricket World Cup. During a match against England, he reached 100.23 mph (161.3 km/h). Akhtar’s achievement made him the first cricket bowler to hit 100 mph twice during his illustrious career. For his impressive pitches, he received the moniker “The Rawalpindi Express.”
  5. The horizontal pegs that rest on top of the stumps are known as bails, and they are not fixed to the top wall. Instead, they lie on the stumps’ free ends, in shallow grooves. Bails are essential for deciding whether the wicket has been laid or broken. This will then help determine whether the batsman has been run out, out bowled, or stumped.
  6. The cricket pitch is 20.12 metres long (22 yards) and 3.05 metres wide (3.33 yards). A chain is described as a length of 22 yards used as a norm of measurement for land in the 18th century. The chain is one-tenth of a furlong, which is the total amount of land that a team of workers will plough in a single day.
  7. Cricket is a common sport, so it is regarded as the world’s second most popular sport. More than 2.5 billion people in 180 countries watch it. The United Kingdom, Australia, and Subcontinental Asia are the most prominent destinations for this sport (primarily India and Pakistan).
  8. Cricket began as a children’s game in the 16th century in England, especially in southeastern counties. When the British colonised other countries, they took the game with them.


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