In the past, former Indian captain and batsman Sachin Tendulkar said that the use of technology in cricket should aim that the umpire decis...
In the past, former Indian captain and batsman Sachin Tendulkar said that the use of technology in cricket should aim that the umpire decisions are right during a video chat with former West Indies captain and batsman Brian Lara Sachin suggested removing the umpires' call from the umpire's decision review system i.e. DRS and said that the batsman should be given out when the ball hits the stumps in LBW.
Sachin said in a clear tone that he does not agree with the ICC on the decision of DRS regarding LBW ie Leg before wicket. He says that the field decision in DRS can be changed only when 50% of the ball is seen hitting the stumps which are not correct.
According to Sachin when the matter goes to the third umpire or TV umpire they use the modern technology in it, then the decision should be decided by the technology itself, as in other games like tennis, whether the ball is either inside the court or outside. There is no situation in between.
What are the rules of UDRS
When a player objected to an umpire's decision, he can appeal it, and the third umpire, seeing the recording on TV, confirms that decision as true or false, but before the series for UDRS, both teams cricket boards Consent to is required.
There has been a debate in the past that the ICC should implement UDRS in all countries, this will improve the game, but the BCCI has been opposing it.
However, not all cricket playing countries have the necessary technology for UDRS. It has been found in the investigation that using UDRS, 96% percent of the decisions are correct but even without that 92% percent of the decisions are correct.
The BCCI believes that technology cannot give a 100 percent verdict, so there is no need to implement it.
What does Hariharan say?
International umpire K.K. Hariharan says, "there are three things that are important in this, especially in the case of LBW. The on-field umpire first sees where the ball was pitched, and after that is impact of the ball, the pitch hit the pad and made sure that it didn't hit the bat. After that, whether the ball will hit stumps But it is not important now that the ball is hitting twenty, thirty or fifty percent of the stumps, this is the first point. "
"The second point is that if the ball strikes the stumps or not, it creates a confusion in the umpire's mind, then he goes to the third umpire for the DRS decision. He sees whether the ball is pitched or not. After the third umpire ensures the decision of the field umpire. "
"He sees whether the ball is hitting the stumps or not, ten, twenty or fifty percent is not important. If the ball hits the stumps, the batsman is out. The most important is where the ball is hitting the stumps and the direction of the ball. the impact of hitting the stumps. Now if there is any doubt in the mind of the umpire or the third umpire on any of these things, then he gives the batsman a not out by giving him the benefit of doubt. "
Umpire K.Hariharan makes it very clear where the pitching of the ball occurred, ie where the gap is, the impact or impact of the ball and hitting the stumps. If the umpire is suspicious of any of these two things, then he will give a hundred percent batting not out.
When the on-field umpire has doubts in his mind, then he goes to the third umpire. The technique says that if the ball is hitting the stumps, then give the batsman out.
What did Hariharan say on the question raised by Sachin
Now the question by Sachin is that if the ball is only touching the stumps or going above the stumps, then why is the batsman not given out?
In response, Umpire K. Hariharan says that it has been seen many times that even after the ball is placed on the stumps, the bails do not fall and the batsman is not out. At the same time, even after touching it lightly, it falls and the batsman is out. So in case of such a situation in DRS, batsmen are not given out.
So, according to the talk of Sachin Tendulkar, should the batsman be given out or not.
In response, Umpire K. Hariharan says that it should be given out but based on three different types of scenario pitching, impact and hitting the stumps, the pitching will go a little too far. In the impact, the batsman should be in front of the wicket and hitting the stumps is the call of the umpires, only on this basis the batsman can be given out.
On the other hand, the use of UDRS technology is neither cheap nor every country has this facility.
Umpire K. K. Hariharan sharply answers that if you want to play cricket and also use technology, then where did the question of cheap and expensive come from.
cept the umpire's decision.
96% of this technology is successful. Hariharan says that this is correct, but in the case of LBW, the estimate of hitting the stumps is the most important. The umpire guesses it and the camera too. This technique should be an attempt to correct 100%. Hariharan ends his talk saying that this decision is for both teams and not for one.
If cricket gets more depended on technology then cricket fans will miss the thrill
Cricket critic Vijay Lokpally says that Sachin is right if the ball is hitting the stumps but the on-field umpire has given a not out, then it is an umpires call.
In the case of stump bails, Lokpalli says that it happens once in a decade "Many times the bells have fallen from the strong wind, but now they are heavier than before. In such a situation, leave it to the cricket umpire. But it also cannot happen because cricket has cost a lot of money and the public is watching. Technology." Let's use it, but if we make it technology-based then the thrill of this game will be gone. "
Vijay Lokpalli says that if a batsman like Sachin Tendulkar is saying, then think about how much dilemma there is. The ICC should think that a great player is concerned about cricket, there should be some changes. if the bowler did not get LBW, he should be provided an opportunity to review. The main challenge before ICC is to save cricket, it should look into this consider Sachin Tendulkar has more than 20 years of international cricket experience.
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Note from cricket expert "with more experience comes more responsibility ICC should look into this" Sachin got a valid point