Indian players under the age of 23 have sent the crazy cricket world with amazing innovations in domestic competition.
The bowler, named Shiva Singh, is playing for Uttar Pradesh against Bengal at the CK Nayudu Trophy, a four-day U-23 domestic tournament for the Indian state team.
Spinners are part of an under-19 Indian team that won the World Cup earlier this year.
During the second round of Bengal, Singh pulled out a new ball, rotating 360 degrees before sending the ball.
The referee immediately calls the dead ball and the vision becomes viral.
Speak to ESPN CricinfoSingh said it was not the first time he had sent a shipment, but this was the first time he had been called for a set piece.
Shiva compares the actions with a button punch for batsmen.
"I use different variations in one day and T20, so I'm thinking of doing the same thing because the Bengal batsman is developing a partnership," Shiva said. "The referee said the ball was dead, so I asked" why did you call it a dead ball? "
"I delivered this 360-degree ball against Kerala in the Vijay Hazare Trophy too, where it's alright. Batsman always goes to sweep-reverse or push buttons on bowlers. But when bowlers do something like this, it's considered a dead ball. "
Australia refereed Simon Taufel, who disagreed, saying "the intention of the reversal was different".
The law says "Either the referee will call and signal the dead ball when … there is an example of a deliberate attempt to distract both under Law 41.4 (A deliberate attempt to distract the striker) or 41.5 (Intentional interference, fraud or obstruction batsman) The ball will not be counted as one over. "
Former England captain Michael Vaughan said the ball was great and encouraged more bowling innovations.
The Marylebone Cricket Club, which runs the international law of games, says that the blog on its website is not in the law that determines what the bowler looks like.
"The law only states if an offense is made to divert the attention of the batsman, rather than the dough is really disturbed. Another thing made by law is for the referee to decide whether he feels the action was taken to distract the striker, "the blog wrote.
"The law goes on to add that only if the 360 degree rotation must be part of the bowler's round for each shipment, can the referee step to assume if the action was taken to distract the batsman."
There is a lot of online debate after unique actions are revealed.
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