Tuesday, March 26, 2013

England Test Series report cards

England Test Series report cards

Matt Prior3 matches, five lodges, 311 runs@103.66, 1x100, 2x50sThe wicketkeeper-batsman enjoyed an incredible series with the bat. He finished with an average of 100 north and scored an unbeaten century to save the third Test and therefore the series. His character struggles saved England from a serious embarrassment again.

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Jonathan Trott3 matches, five lodges, 282 runs@56.40, 1x100, 1x50Sums up Trott calm and collected, not only in this series, but for most of his career. He was once again a rock for the English batting lineup around. When Trott is in the crease, England are in control. Fortunately for tourists, spent a lot of time in the window.
Nick Compton3 matches, 5, 232 runs@46.40 posadas, 2x100s, 1x50It is understood that an opening batsman occasionally will get a good ball early in their entries and fail, but if it survives the new ball, then it's your job to take advantage and make a big one. Compton was the opening batsman of the series model. He rose early in three innings, but in the two entries he did beyond the first acquisitions, scoring centuries passed.
Ian Bell3 games, 5 inns, 153, 1x50 runs@38.25Bell did not play badly and ended the series with a respectable average. He did not, however, do justice to the talent and ability he possesses. He should be average in the mid 40's, at least, and goes to see his performance against a weak attack test as a missed opportunity.
Alastair Cook3 games, 5 inns, 190 runs @ 38, 1x100The England captain has been in a wonderful way in the afternoon. It was largely due to its own weight racing in India, which England won a series memorable. These latest actions have spoken Cook as one of the best hitters in the world. Unfortunately, it fell short of expectations in this series. Of course, it was not bad, but not great either.
Kevin Pietersen2 matches, three lodges, 85 runs@28.33, 0x100, 1x50Pietersen did not set the world alight in the two tests he played. He has a commanding presence yet, and removal of the third test gave New Zealand the belief that he could win. Although Pietersen was not at its best, is still an asset to any team, and England is expected a speedy recovery ahead of the Ashes.
Steven Finn3 games, 10 wkts@39.20, BB: 6/125, 100 runs at 20Finn regard himself as an all-rounder after this series. He struggled with the ball, but each of his 10 wickets cost him around 40 runs. He was more successful than usual with the bat, making a test score half a century. However, it will not look back on the journey fondly, though.
Joe Root3 matches, five lodges, 88 runs@17.60The much talked about Joe Root did not live up to the hype. Many players who perform well in ODI cricket have their techniques found in the test field. Root seems to be the last player to be added to this list.
James Anderson3 games, 10 wkts @ 37, BB: 4/137The leader was threatening England attack with the new ball. His ability to swing the new cherry in both directions with minimal change to their action made life difficult for the higher order. The only aspect of his game that he found slightly during this series was his ability to hit the ball more. This is an issue that the whole pace attack will have to work.
Stuart Broad3 games, 11 wkts@31.72, BB: 6/51The rapid rise was the selection of the attack. He bowled with pace and aggression, both of which are desperately needed in flat roofs. He also played a value shift in the final in which he hit over an hour earlier, an association that was a long way to save the game.
Jonny Bairstow1 game, 2 inns, runs@4.50 9, 0x100, 0x50The middle order batsmen went into the third test to replace Pietersen. It is never easy to judge a hitter on the basis of a single party, but had to forget Bairstow. Hardly troubled the scorers during his two trips to the middle. It has been shown in the past that is what is needed at the top level and will make a lot of tracks for England in the future.
Monty Panesar3 games, 5 wkts @ 70, BB: 2/53Monty had a difficult journey. Each wicket came at great cost to his team and he never managed to take wickets in a cluster. The conditions in New Zealand were far from the spinning conditions Panesar who delighted in during the series in India, but if you want to become a regular going to have to learn to be more effective when they are not using square windows.

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