In the last four years, there were changes in bowling, size, out-of-the-way
These rules have been implemented in ODIs, but for the first time in the World Cup
Sports desk The last ICC World Cup was held in 2015. Since then, the ICC has made changes in the 7 smallest rules related to cricket. These rules have been implemented in one day cricket, but in the multi-nation tournament such as the World Cup it will be the first time to implement these rules. Now these rules will be tested in England and Wales in the last few years. For example- if the batter's airplane hits the fielder's helmet and then sprang up and a fielder catches the batsman then the batsman will be called out. It was not the first. In such circumstances, the batsman was given a knotout, but the handled ball would now be knotted.
The batsman can take the ball towards the wicket by holding the ball in hand. When this was done earlier, he was called out. Similarly, if any player behaves poorly on the field then the right to send him to the umpire also has the right.
7 rules are being applied for the first time in this World Cup
Review on umpires call will not be bad: if the batsman or fielding team takes the DRS and the umpire's decision remains due to the umpires' call, the team's review will not be bad. Even before the umpires call, the team lost the review.
If the ball bounces twice, it will be noball: during the match, if the bowler throws a ball. If it reaches the batsman with two bounces then it will be a no ball. There was no rule of giving a no ball before. On the noball, the batsman gets a free hit too.
Leg bai and bai's runs will be added separately: If a bowler bowled a noball before, the runs made by either Bai or Leg bay were added to the no ball. Now it will not happen. The run of the noon will be separately and the pair of Bae-leg bye will be added separately.
The width and thickness of the bat are also fixed: the left arm of the 1970s. The bat used on the right side today. The Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC), which decides the rules of cricket, was working towards deciding the size of the bat for many years. The size of the bat has been fixed to keep the ball in balance. The width of the bat will not exceed 108 mm, the thickness 67 mm and the 40 mm on the corners. The umpire will have a bat gauge. With suspicion, the width of the bat can be measured with the help of this. There was a big controversy over Australian batsman David Warner's wide-ranging batting.
The runout will be done even if the bat is on the line: First runout, in the case of stumping, there was no knout on the ball on the line. Now on the line bat will be out. If the bat or batsman's foot is inside the crease and is also in the air, then even the batsman is notout.
Handle-off ball knotout: If the batsman's airplane hits the fielder's helmet and then sprang up and a fielder catches the batsman, the batsman will be called out. But in the handle of the ball, the batsman will not be given a knotout.
If the player behaves then the umpire will send out: If the umpire felt that the player is behaving badly, then he may discreetly send that player out of the match immediately after blaming the ICC Code of Conduct under section 3 of Level 4 is.