General Rules of Cricket

There will be 11 players in each team apart from extra players. There can be up to 5 replacements at first class & international level to be the 12th man. There would be only one in lower levels (e.g. ECB Premier League one day).

In order to complete the over, the bowler must bowl 6 legal deliveries.
Two umpires at each end of the wicket have to stood in a match. Instead, after an appeal, the arbitrators are expected to count the number of balls over, determine if the batsmen are leaving and confirm that the bowler has made a legal delivery. A designated wicket keeper must be the only person who stands behind the wicket. And all other players apart from bowler can field in different parts of the ground.

The batsman can be sent out with a bowl (the ball hitting its stumps), stumped (the wicket keeper hits the stumps with his gloves whilst the kettles are outside of their door and ball into the balls) or bowled (the ball hits its doors) (the kettle catches the ball without bouncing).

Test cricket is played for 5 days, with each team having two innings.
Punctual scores are accumulated and the team with the most runs is the winner. Runs can be scored by the batsmen by running between the wickets. There will be 4 runs while ball crosses the boundary and 6 runs during ball directly reach out of the boundary line.

A one day cricket with 50 overs played. Until switching and doing the previous discipline, each team has a 50 overs to play and field. The most successful team will be the winner at the end of the game.
There will be another two arbitrariness, the Third and the Fourth, in International games. We are in place to check all actions that arbitrariness in the sector can not take.

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