How Electronics is involved in Cricket

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6 Responses

  1. Somu Yamini says:

    I thick it will be more useful than the present can make the things simple

  2. Ajay Nagireddy says:

    Hot Spot technology, even though claimed to be extremely accurate, is not used in many matches. The main reason for this is its expense: $6000 per day for the use of two cameras and $10000 for the use of four cameras

    In the India-England ODI Series in 2011, there were controversial decisions based on the Hot Spot technology going against India’s Rahul Dravid on more than one occasion where Hot Spot replays proved inconclusive and yet Dravid was given out. On one occasion, there seemed to be a nick which Hot Spot wasn’t able to detect. These incidents threw the role of Hot Spot technology into doubt once again.

  3. Jagadeesh battula says:

    Willey, who served on the international panel of umpires, said: “If the technology is 100 per cent accurate, I would say use it, but I don’t think it is. There are loads of things they can’t pick up. I don’t agree with Hawkeye. I don’t think it gives a very honest description of where the ball pitches or is going.
    “On certain wickets, you pitch the ball in the same spot and one delivery will go up and one will go down, so how they can predict where the ball will go?
    “Then there is the case of bat-pad appeals. They tried it out in a competition in South Africa a few years ago. Batsmen were asked to give an honest opinion on six bat-pad catches and every time the TV got it wrong.
    “It is very difficult, even in slow motion, to decide whether the ball has hit the bat or not.”

    • immortalelectronics says:

      Hi Jagadeesh, Thanks for your Comment. We are happy that you share your feelings in our platform… Thank you

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