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Cricket is a racket game played between two teams of 11 players. In the center is a 20 meter (22 yard) court with a small door at each end. Each door includes two hooks to keep balance on three stumps. The batters score by hitting the ball on the small door with a bat, while bowling and track and field try to prevent this and fire each player (so they are "not present"). Methods of dismissal include bowling, when the ball hits the stump and removes the hook, and catching the ball by the keeper before it is hit by the racket but fails to hit the ground. When ten players are fired, the game ends and the team changes roles. This competition is judged by two referees, and in the international competition by the third referee and the competition referee. They communicate with two off-court scorers, who record game statistics.

There are various forms of competition. From the beginning of Twenty20, each team will play for several hours in a single game of 20 innings; to the test game, the team will play for more than five days in unlimited innings, and each team will play two innings respectively, unlimited times. Traditionally, cricketers use all White Jerseys, but in limited cricket games, they wear club or team colors. In addition to the basic equipment, some players also wear protective equipment to prevent the ball from causing injury. The ball is a hard solid ball made of compressed leather. The suture is slightly raised, and the tightly wound rope is wrapped around the cork core.

Historically, the origin of cricket is uncertain. The earliest exact reference is the southeast of England in the middle of the 16th century. With the expansion of the British Empire, it spread around the world and led to the first international competition in the second half of the 19th century. The governing body of the game is the International Cricket Council (ICC), which has more than 100 members, 12 of whom are full members of the test competition. The rules of the game are maintained by a code called cricket rules owned and maintained by the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) in London. The movement was mainly carried out in the Indian subcontinent, Oceania, Britain, Ireland, southern Africa and the West Indies. Its globalization took place during the expansion of the British Empire and has been popular until the 21st century. [1] Women's cricket is organized and competed separately and has reached the international level. The most successful player in international cricket is Australia, which has won seven "one-day international" trophies, including five World Cup titles, more than any other country, and has also won the highest evaluation in terms of testing, more than any other country.

In cricket, the rules of the game are specified by a code called "Cricket rules" (hereinafter referred to as "law"), which has a global scope. There are 42 laws (always in capital "L"). The first known version of the code was drafted in 1744 and has been owned and maintained by its custodian, MCC, since 1788.

Cricket is a racket game played on the cricket field between teams with 11 players each (see right). The field is usually round or oval, and the edge of the competition area is marked with a boundary, which can be fence, part of stand, rope, painted line or a combination of these. If possible, the boundary must be marked along its entire length.

At the approximate center of the area is a rectangular pitch (see figure below), with a wooden target called the ticket gate placed at both ends of each pitch. The distance between check-in gates is 22 yards (20 m). The pitch is a flat surface 3 meters (9.8 feet) wide, with short turf, which will gradually wear out as the game progresses (cricket can also play grass on artificial surfaces, especially extinction). Each gate consists of three wooden stakes with two hooks.

The essence of this sport is that a pitcher passes from the end of the court to a batter (i.e. bowling) who "strikes" at the other end with a bat in his hand (see next section: basic game play).

Bats are made of wood, usually the white willow (al willow), whose shape is a leaf with a cylindrical handle on it. The width of the blade shall not exceed four quarters of an inch (108 mm) and the total length of the bar shall not exceed 38 inches (965 mm). No standard weight is usually between 2 pounds 7 ounces and 3 pounds (1.1 to 1.4 kg).

The ball is a hard leather seam ball with a circumference of 22.9 cm (9.0 in). The ball has a "seam": six rows of stitches that connect the ball's leather shell to the string and cork interior. The seams on the new ball stand out and help the bowler push the ball in an unpredictable way. During a match, the quality of the ball drops to a point where it is no longer available, and during this decline, its flight behavior will change and may affect the outcome of the match. Therefore, players will try to modify the behavior of the ball by modifying its physical properties. It's legal to polish the ball and wet it with sweat or saliva. Even if polishing on one side is just to increase the swing of the ball in the air, it's also legal to rub other substances into the ball, scratch the surface or pick up the ball on the ball. Seams are illegal tamper balls.