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World T20, 2nd Semi-Final

India vs West Indies

at Mumbai, Mar 31, 2016
West Indies 196/3 beat India 192/2 by 7 wickets

Cricket Records

Latest Cricket Record News 2006

Australia set Twenty20 record

Australia's batsmen went on the rampage against England on Tuesday, racking up a record total of 221 for five in their Twenty20 match at the Sydney Cricket Ground.
Adam Gilchrist (48) and Ricky Ponting (47) smashed 69 runs off just 29 balls as Australia eclipsed the previous record of 214 for five for the most runs in an international Twenty20 they set against New Zealand in Auckland in 2005.

School boys score 721 runs in record partnership

Two schoolboys in Hyderabad set a record partnership on Wednesday, evoking memories of a similar knock between batting great Sachin Tendulkar Sachin Tendulkar's Site and Vinod Kambli nearly two decades ago.
Openers Manoj Kumar and Mohammad Shaibaz Tumbi both scored triple centuries and put on 721 runs as they batted through a full 40 overs in an under-13s inter-school limited-overs match. Local journalists were quick to recall the 1988 exploits of a teenage Tendulkar and Kambli, who both hit triple centuries in Mumbai's Harris Shield schools competition. Tendulkar and Kambli put on a record 664 runs for the third wicket for Shardashram against St Xavier's. Tendulkar went on to make his Test debut as a cherub-faced 16-year-old the following year and Kambli made his one-day debut in 1991.
Manoj scored 320 off 127 balls and Tumbi 324 off 116 balls for St Peter's School and they ran up the highest total, highest partnership and eventually the highest margin of victory (700 runs) in any class of the limited-overs game. A stunned St Phillip's School were bundled out for a paltry 21 in just seven overs.

Sri Lankans rewrite Test partnership world record

Mahela Jayawardene smashed the fourth highest score of 374 and shared a world record stand of 624 with Kumar Sangakkara as Sri Lanka battered South Africa in the first Test here on Saturday.
The batting feast at the Sinhalese sports club saw Sri Lanka pile up a mammoth 756-5 declared in reply to South Africa's modest 169 to gain a match-winning lead of 587 runs. Skipper Jayawardene and Sangakkara, who came together on Thursday evening with their team on a precarious 14-2, destroyed the South African attack in the best ever partnership in the history of Test cricket. The third-wicket pair surpassed the previous best of 576 for the second wicket by fellow-Sri Lankans Sanath Jayasuriya and Roshan Mahanama against India at the Premadasa stadium here in 1997. Left-handed Sangakkara fell for 287, caught behind chasing a wide ball from Andrew Hall, but Jayawardene batted on to surpass Jayasuriya's Sri Lankan record of 340. Jayawardene crossed West Indian Garfield Sobers' 365 not out and was one run away from equalling Brian Lara's 375 against England in 1994 when he was bowled by an express Andre Nel delivery. Some 4,000 home fans fell silent, having expected Jayawardene to cross the three remaining milestones: Lara's 375, Matthew Hayden's 380 and Lara's world record score of 400 not out. It was the best display by two batsmen in a Test innings since Sobers made the unbeaten 365 and Conrad Hunte 260 for the West Indies against Pakistan in Kingston in 1957-58. Skipper Jayawardene was on 309 when he saw his partner depart just before tea, but himself returned after the break in a bid to overtake Lara's record score. The partnership record came in the second over after lunch through four byes conceded down the leg-side by wicket-keeper Mark Boucher off Boje.

Sri Lanka post highest ODI score

Sri Lanka created a new world record for the highest team total in one-day internationals on Tuesday, when they smashed 443 for 9 before crushing minnows the Netherlands by 195 runs in the first of a two-match series in Amstelveen.
In reply, the hosts could score only 248, bowled out in 48.3 overs. 1996 world champions Sri Lanka beat the previous world record of 438 for 9, set by South Africa in an unbelievable run chase against Australia in March this year. For Sri Lanka, opener Sanath Jayasuriya led the charge on Tuesday with a blazing knock of 157 from 104 deliveries, including 24 boundaries and a six Tillkaratne Dilshan finished the innings off in style, with a quickfire century. He scored 117 from 79 balls, with 15 boundaries and two sixes. The Dutch made a brave attempt with the bat to restore some pride after the battering in the first part of the match, but kept losing wickets at regular intervals. Tim de Leede gave the sparse home crowd some moments to cheer, scoring 51 from 42 balls, with six boundaries and a six. Fast bowler Dilhara Fernando (3 for 39) and leg-spinner Kaushal Lokuarachchi (3 for 41) took three wickets each for Sri Lanka.
Sri Lanka 443 for 9 in 50 overs beat The Netherlands 248 all out in 48.3 overs by 195 runs

Sri Lanka's 952-6d against India

R. Premadasa International Cricket Stadium (known prior to June 1994 as the Khetterama Cricket Stadium) was the brainchild of the late Sri Lanka President Ranasinghe Premadasa, who championed the development of this colossal 35,000-seater concrete bowl, the biggest stadium in Sri Lanka. Opened on February 2 1986, this stadium is best remembered for holding the world record for the highest Test total - 952/6 declared by Sri Lanka against India in the first test of the 1997/98 series in which former Sri Lanka captain Sanath Jayasuriya scored 340 and Roshan Mahanama 225, the pair sharing the highest partnership for any wicket in Test cricket with 576 for the second wicket. India in fact, had a great start to the series on Aug 2 1997, scoring 280/3 with Tendulkar 65* Azharuddin 18* on the crease at the close of day one. Siddhu had scored 111 from 200 balls with 13 fours and 2 sixes. On the second day, India declared their innings at 537/8 with Sachin Tendulkar scoring 143 with 20 fours and Azhar 126 with 11 fours. Sri Lanka were 39/1 with Jayasurya on 12 when the day's play ended. NM Kulkarni took the wicket of MS Atapattu (26, fow 39) with his first ball in Test cricket. Day three was a boring affair for the Indians as Jayasuriya 175* and Mahanama 115* batted the whole day to reach 322/1. This was the 12th occasion in Test cricket. Day four proved to be a replay of day three with both the batsman remaining on the crease and adding more runs to the total. At close of play, Sri Lanka were 587/1 with Jayasuriya 326* and Mahanama 211* at the crease. Jayasuriya became the first ever Sri Lankan to score 300 runs in a Test. The West Indian pair of Garry Sobers and Frank Worrell were the only ones before today to bat throughout two consecutive days (against England at Bridgetown in 1959-60). On day five, Kumble got the break through for India, sending Mahanama (225r 753m 561b 27x4 0x6) back (lbw) with the scoreboard reading 615/2! Their partnership of 576 runs was the highest test partnership for any wicket. (previous: 467 MD Crowe and AH Jones, New Zealand v Sri Lanka at Wellington, 1990/91)
Jayasuriya (340r 799m 578b 36x4 2x6) was the next to go, in the very next over, caught Ganguly, bowled Chauhan, with the score reading 615/3. Jayasuriya's marathon and chanceless innings of 340 was the fourth highest in test cricket, after Lara's 375, Garry Sobers' 365 (not out), and Len Hutton's 364. All the Indian fielders ran to congratulate him as he departed with his head held down as he had missed his chance to overtake Lara's record. They applauded him all the way to the pavilion (In Picture) from where he got a standing ovation.
India had to suffer more batting practice by de Silva (126), Ranatunga (86) and Jayawardene (66). There were 58 extras when the innings ended at 952 for 6 wickets declared in 271 overs. The team record 952/6d beat the previous best, 903-7d by England v Australia at The Oval in 1938 and still stands. This total is also the 3rd highest team total in First-class cricket (Highest: 1107, Victoria v New South Wales at Melbourne, 1926/27). Jayasuriya graduated to the captaincy in 1999 and a record of 18 wins in 38 Tests and 37 wins in 60 one-dayers showed him to be a leader worthy of the respect of opposing teams.

Editor: Nishanth Gopinathan.