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Without going into the specifics of each type of dismissal, the general principle is if there is doubt, the on field Umpire's call stands. The review has to be able to conclusively demonstrate that the Umpire was wrong in order to over-turn the decision. This is a different statement than the review simply makes the most likely decision, given the evidence.
Yes, the Duckworth-Lewis method would be applied in all three scenarios. The only scenario in which a rain-shortened match does not have the Duckworth-Lewis method applied is if the match is shortened before the start of the first team's innings, as in that case both teams are equally aware of the number of overs they will face before starting their innings.
You can look up the D/L regulations and tables published by the ICC. It only talks about balls remaining and wickets in hand as resources. So free hits are not considered. In order to model an end-of-game scenario like that accurately, you could arguably also want to consider who is on strike, who is bowling, whether you have any DRS reviews left, and so ...
Here's some good equipment for goalkeeping: Rebound net Reflex football And wicketkeeping equipment: Katchet RampSmall rebound ball
Yes, you misunderstand the rules. Firstly, wides and no-balls mean there can be more than 6 balls in an over, so more than 36 can and has been scored in an over. Secondly, more than 6 runs can be scored from a ball in the case of overthrows or the like. The third possibility is penalty runs against the fielding side for various offences, most commonly the ...
The (Standard ODI) Playing Conditions quoted and cited are from July 2015. They were not updated recently to the time of asking. When playing under such conditions, there is no request for a power play by either team. The three power plays, the limits of which you have stated, are all mandatory. The ICC World Cup 2015 featured variance from the Standard. ...
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