G 24 Hours Digital Bureau: T20 World Cup 2022 in Australia is ahead. Earlier, ICC brought many changes in cricket. These new rules will be applicable in the 22 yard war from next October 1. As a result, T20 World Cup will be played under this new rule. This change was announced on Tuesday, September 20. One of the most important changes in this rule of cricket is going to be not allowing the use of spit on the cricket ball. Ball spitting has been outlawed by world cricket’s highest governing body. Another important decision is that if the bowler runs out the player at the non-striker’s end while bowling, it will not be treated as ‘unfair play’ i.e. it will be treated as a normal run out. As a result, even though many negative comments have been made about ‘Mankading’, in the end, the ICC officials believe that cricket will be more attractive as a result of these rules.
The Sourav Ganguly-led ICC Cricket Committee (ICC Cricket Committee) recommended to the CEO of the organization for a change in the rules a few days ago. Based on that recommendation, this rule was sealed. Sourav Gangopadhyay said about the multiple rule changes, ‘This was my first participation in the ICC Cricket Committee. And I was able to make several changes in the first meeting. Cricket evolved for everyone to agree.’
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All the new rules that will come into effect from October 1.
1) Batter’s Position at Catch Out: The long-standing rule is that if two batters cross themselves before the ball is caught by the fielder during a catch out, the new batter starts at the non-strike end. But from now on, this will no longer be the case under the new rules. The new batsman will always come to the outfielder’s end and start batting.
2) Permanent ban on use of saliva in cricket balls: The ICC banned the use of cricket ball saliva to prevent infection during the Corona virus. Once a bowler or fielder of a team made such a mistake, he was warned against them. If the same mistake is repeated a second time, the bowler and the captain are penalized. Corona situation is very normal now. However, the ICC banned the use of saliva permanently.
3) Time for commencement of batting: From now on, in Tests and ODIs, after a batter is dismissed, the new batsman must come to the crease and be ready to play the first ball within two minutes. Under the previous rule, batters were allowed three minutes in Tests and ODIs. But on the other hand, in the T20 format, only three minutes remain.
4) Batter’s right to use the pitch: Batter’s bat or any part of his body must be inside the pitch to face any delivery. Otherwise it will be considered a dead ball. Similarly, if a delivery by the bowler takes the batter off the pitch, it will be called a ‘no ball’.
5) Unethical place change of fielding team: The fielding team cannot change their position after a bowler has started his run-up. Under the new rule, if it comes before the match commissioner, a five-run penalty will be awarded to the fielding team from now on, and the delivery will be declared a ‘dead ball’.
6) Validity of mankading out to non-striker: For so long mankading out was considered against the spirit. There has been much debate about such outs. It is even mentioned as unethical in the rules of cricket. However, ICC has withdrawn from this position. Henceforth mankading outs will also count as normal run outs.
7) Striker’s run out attempt cancelled: According to the long-standing rule, if a bowler sees that the batter on the striking side has come down the wicket before entering the popping crease while bowling, then he can run out the batter by throwing without a ball. This cannot be attempted under the new rules. If this is done the delivery will be declared ‘dead ball’.
8) Approval of Use of ‘Hybrid Pitch’: Henceforth, ‘Hybrid Pitch’ can be used in any ODI and T20 matches with the consent of the participating teams. Until now only women’s ODIs and T20Is were allowed to use ‘hybrid pitches’. Henceforth, the creation of ‘hybrid pitches’ is permitted to maintain the use of the pitch from the beginning to the end of a tournament. Actually ‘hybrid pitch’ refers to artificial pitch. Such pitches are usually made of a combination of natural grass and synthetic fibers. In ‘hybrid pitches’ it is decided in advance whether it will support spin/pace/batting.
Penalties start in one-day matches during the match: From January this year in T20 cricket, penalty for slow over rate is given within the match. If the innings is not completed within the stipulated time, the fielding team has to play with one less fielder outside the circle. This rule will also be enforced in ODI cricket after the end of the current World Cup Super League.
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