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Tuesday, 15 March 2016

ICC WT20 India Vs NewZealand : India Lose its first Match by 47 Runs

New Zealand opened their World T20 crusade with a persuading 47-keep running over India in Nagpur.


 The Blackcaps posted 126/7 in their 20 overs however their spinner trio of Michael Santner, Ish Sodhi and Nathan McCullum got nine wickets as India just oversaw 79 runs. 


The Nagpur pitch ended up being against national. 

India Vs New Zealand ICC T20 world Cup

On a night when India were relied upon to trot to a simple win, after their bowlers and defenders had confined New Zealand to a unimportant 126 in their opening experience of the T-20 World Cup on Tuesday, the Nagpur strip sold out the top choices, showing them, as Brian Lara joked on Twitter, a sharp lesson.

When you leave cobras on a pitch, they cause issues down the road for you. It is a lesson the Indian group ought to have learnt in December 2015. In those days, when India played South Africa at Nagpur, the pitch began turning square from the very first moment, giving India triumph in three without sweat days.

So pitiful was the contribute that his report, ICC match arbitrator Jeff Crowe had called it poor. Be that as it may, the Indian group administration, conceited after the effortless triumph, declined to see the serpents in it.

"Which decide lets me know that a ball can't turn on the very first moment? Where does it let me know in the rulebook it can just swing and crease?" group chief Ravi Shastri responded to the feedback. How about we trust, Shastri then included, we get a comparable contribute Delhi (the venue of the following amusement against South Africa in that arrangement).

After the opening session of the head T20I occasion, just a truly overcome group executive would need a contribute like Nagpur's the following amusement against Pakistan at the Eden Gardens.

The best contributes our part of the cricketing scene, particularly amid the dry climate, are those with a touch of grass that is later come in. On such tracks, the ball doesn't crease, swing or turn, making life simple for the sort of batsmen we have.

The Nagpur pitch, interestingly, was totally dry. It appeared bovines from a close-by haven had been left to nibble on it for a fortnight before the match, leaving not a piece of sod behind. That it had 'spinner's heaven' composed on top of it was clear even to the New Zealand commander Kane Williamson, who, in a choice that took a gander toward the starting yet ended up being the indication of an immaculate virtuoso, dumped two of his best quick bowlers — Trent Boult and Tim Southee — for two moderately obscure spinners.

When the Kiwi spinners hit on dish, the majority of the Indian supporters were at that point most of the way into their celebratory gathering, persuaded that triumph was only a custom after the Kiwis had been confined to a generous aggregate.

Alerts didn't ring when Shikhar Dhawan endeavored a range, got hit on the cushion and began running for a solitary, just to be halted by the umpire's raised finger. However, it was to be the start of what is an uncommon sight in T20, particularly on Indian pitches: A parade of batsmen. What we Indians call Tu-Chal-Main-Aaya disorder.

Rohit Sharma moved out of the wrinkle, got beaten by the flight, was befuddled. Suresh Raina shut the substance of the bat too soon and heaved the ball tenderly towards midwicket, a shot whose somewhat distinctive varieties were to later claim Yuvraj Singh and Ravindra Jadeja.

What's more, when Virat Kohli attempted to cut a ball that pitched on the off stump and spun right around a yard, taking the inescapable edge of the bat and arriving in Luke Ronchi's gloves, the Nagpur swarm quit droning "Ganpati Bappa Morya".

MS Dhoni stayed nearby for some time. In any case, at that point the ball was either arriving on the center stump and shooting towards the principal slip, or dashing from outside the off-stump towards the leg slip. Those expecting a wonder from Dhoni would have been exceptional off giving him alternative of burning through 14 days in a samadhi — at any rate he could have taken boldness from late priority. Subsequent to hitting a six, when eight a greater amount of the sort were required, he excessively died.

For New Zealand, who started the diversion with a tribute to him, the triumph was a sweet indication of what Martin Crowe had accomplished at the 1992 World Cup.

In those days, in the main match of the World Cup against top choices Australia, Crowe had dumped his quick bowlers — simply like Williamson in Nagpur — to open the rocking the bowling alley assault with spinner Dipak Patel. His side went ahead to win, humbling co-has Australia, whose chief Allan Border called the misfortune a ''jolt from the blue".

Since a comparative jolt has struck the Men in Blue, they must be watchful. Their next match is against the group that won the 1992 World Cup.

On some other event, playing Pakistan on a turning track would have been a soothing choice for India. The way Mohammad Amir is knocking down some pins after his arrival from a five-year boycott for spot-altering, Ravi Shastri would have taken a dry, dusty track with both hands.

Be that as it may, not after Nagpur. One more hostile to national pitch — recollect the 1996 semi-last at Eden Gardens against Sri Lanka? — and the Indian nationalist's most noticeably awful bad dream could simply work out as expected: India being thumped out in the opening round of a World Cup, in India, by Pakistan.

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