A 360 degree bowling action!

A 360 degree bowling action!

A 360 degree bowling action!

Left-arm spinner Singh ran up to the crease normally in the Indian under-23 match before performing the move in his delivery stride in an apparent attempt to put the batsman off.

Singh questioned the umpire's call, but after a discussion with his fellow umpire Ravi Shankar, Seshan reportedly told the Uttar Pradesh team's captain Shivam Chaudhary that any further deliveries like the first one would also be called a dead ball. But the uniqueness of the idea has seen the video go viral on social media where it has racked up a large number of views and shares.

The bowler took a complete rotation before bowling in a game against Bengal in CK Nayudu Trophy in Kalyani, West Bengal, and the on-field umpire stepped in immediately.

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According to MCC's clause 20.4.2.7, "either umpire shall call and signal dead ball when there is an instance or deliberate attempt to distract under either of the Laws 41.4 (Deliberate attempt to distract the striker) or 41.5 (Deliberate distraction, deception or obstruction of batsman)".

Umpires in India have nipped a new style of delivery in the bud, refusing to allow a spinner to do a 360-degree twirl before releasing the ball as usual.

"The law goes on to add that only if the 360-degree twirl should be part of the bowler's run-up for every delivery, then can the umpire step in to deem if the action was done to distract the batsman". Singh, coming from around the wicket, ambled in before turning 360 to throw the ball.

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"Firstly, the Laws don't dictate what a bowler's run-up should look like".

The switch hit has been in the game for years, and it is well within the legal rights of the batsman to use it.

The MCC stated that the offence is an "attempt to distract the striker", rather than the striker "actually being distracted". However, what must be noted here is that bowler did not switch his bowling arm. "But when bowlers do something like this it's deemed a dead ball".

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