The Ashes Trophy is a Test series played between England and Australia.

An appeal in cricket is a formal request made by the fielding team to the umpire to declare the batsman out. Often a player yells “howzat” to appeal to the umpire.

An all-rounder is a player who excels in both batting and bowling.


A bail in cricket is one of the two small wooden pieces placed on top of the stumps to form the wicket.

The cricket bat is a wooden implement used by a batsman to strike the ball.

The boundary in cricket is the edge of the field that marks the playing area. If the ball crosses the boundary without touching the ground, it scores four runs or six runs, depending on the shot.

A bowler in cricket is the player who delivers the ball to the batsman.


Catches are a mode of dismissal when a fielder catches the ball before it hits the ground, resulting in the batsman being out.

A century in cricket is when a batsman scores 100 runs in a single innings.


A duck in cricket is when a batsman gets out without scoring any runs.

DRS in cricket is a system used in international cricket to review decisions made by the umpires, involving the use of technology.


A fielder in cricket is a player who is part of the fielding team and tries to stop the ball and dismiss the batsman.

Follow on in Test cricket is a scenario where the team batting second is made to bat again immediately after their first innings, without enforcing the follow-on, if the team batting first has a significant lead.


A googly ball is a deceptive delivery bowled by a leg-spinner that spins in the opposite direction of a normal leg-spinner.


LBW is an mode of dismissal when the ball hits the batsman’s leg in front of the stumps, and the umpire judges that the ball would have hit the stumps.


A maiden over is one in which no runs are scored by the batsman.


A no ball is an illegal delivery that results in an extra run being awarded to the batting team and offers the batsman a free hit.


A powerplay is a period in limited-overs cricket when only a certain number of fielders are allowed outside the inner circle of the fielding team.


Runs are the unit of scoring in cricket. A batsman and his teammate can score runs by running between the wickets after the ball is struck.

Reverse swing is a phenomenon in which the ball swings in the opposite direction to conventional swing, often occurring after the ball becomes old and rough.

The run-rate in cricket is the average number of runs scored per over in limited-overs cricket, used as a measure of a team’s scoring rate.


The stumps in cricket are three vertical wooden poles that form the wicket, consisting of two bails placed on top.

A fielding position close to the batsman on the off side, positioned to catch a defensive shot played by the batsman.

A pinch hitter is a batsman known for playing aggressive and powerful shots, often without much technique.

Spin bowing is a style of bowling in which the ball is released with spin to deceive the batsman.


A cricket umpire is an official who enforces the laws of the game and makes decisions regarding dismissals, boundaries, and other on-field matters.


The wicket in cricket is the area behind the batsman where the stumps are located. It is also used to refer to the dismissal of a batsman.

Wicketkeeper is the player from the fielding team who stands behind the stumps and is responsible for catching the ball and effecting dismissals.


A yorker is a type of delivery bowled by a fast bowler that pitches near the batsman’s feet.

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