His bowling does not just frighten. The standard height for the fast bowlers, but the pace is not there, no bouncer bouncer can do. So when the opponent thinks of the West Indies pace attack, Jason Holder's name does not seem right. But Holder has set the record for the best pace bowling of the last 100 years. In the past 100 years in Test history, at least 30 wickets in one year, the holders of the pacers have the lowest average
Starting the day at 308, India lost 6 wickets and could only score 59 runs. The achievement of Caribbean captain Holder. Earlier, Ajinkya Rahane was forced to take a catch in the first day. Then, in the previous Test, Ravi Baidya, who got a century in the ninth place, He bowled Kuladip Yadav and took 5 wickets in the fifth innings in his career. Four times this year! Holder, who took 33 wickets in Test matches this year, with Yadav's wicket. Only 6 Tests!
The second innings of the Hyderabad Test is still in progress India are struggling to score just 72 runs, and the number of wickets is not going to increase very much. But in the end of November, he will get the opportunity to visit Bangladesh. He is the only one to get 10 wickets in his career against Bangladesh.
Earlier, a record has been made by Holder. In the past 100 years in Test history, at least 30 wickets in one year, the holders of the pacers have the lowest average The Windies captain got one wicket each at 11.87 till the first innings of this Test in this year. Earlier, the record was Shoaib Akhtar. In 2003, Pakistan's speed-star scored just 12.36 runs to win 30 wickets in four Tests. The Pakistani paceman took a look at the record of the intelligent pace bowling final story from Richard Hadlee In 1984, the cost of the Kiwi legend took 35 wickets in 10 Tests, only 13.20 runs.
In the history of Test cricket, the record for 30 wickets in the best innings in a year is probably not possible in the modern world. In 1888, Australia's Charlie Turner got 33 wickets for 33 wickets, but the holders were able to hold the record. But in 1896, George Lowman's record of breaking 38 wickets at 6.71? It is a little difficult to expect. Just 6.71 runs to get one wicket, can you think?