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Thread: The rate of 10 outs in 20 overs

  1. #16
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    Quote Originally Posted by Lokomotiv View Post
    Well, it sounds strange for me... if the average number of outs is 6.3 in a 20-over innings, it must be 15.75 in a 50-over innings. Could you tell me why the average number of outs is only 7.1 in a 50-over innings?
    You can't have more than 10 outs in an innings, regardless of the format.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Lokomotiv View Post
    Well, it sounds strange for me... if the average number of outs is 6.3 in a 20-over innings, it must be 15.75 in a 50-over innings. Could you tell me why the average number of outs is only 7.1 in a 50-over innings?
    You honestly think this? FMD. BTW, I'm wondering if in Baseball there has ever been an instance of 4 balls in a row, perhaps intentionally? That would be crazy if it did occur and I would love to see some footage if it exists!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Lokomotiv View Post
    Well, it sounds strange for me... if the average number of outs is 6.3 in a 20-over innings, it must be 15.75 in a 50-over innings. Could you tell me why the average number of outs is only 7.1 in a 50-over innings?
    Can't argue with this logic one bit

  4. #19
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    Oh Loko...


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    Quote Originally Posted by Adders View Post
    They're called wickets not outs FFS.
    Thank you. By the way, what does "FFS" stand for? (Please understand that I am not a native English speaker.)

  6. #21
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    Quote Originally Posted by Lokomotiv View Post
    Thank you. By the way, what does "FFS" stand for? (Please understand that I am not a native English speaker.)
    "For (saint) Francis' Sake". It's a religious term.
    NickDB likes this.

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    Quote Originally Posted by BeeGee View Post
    "For (saint) Francis' Sake". It's a religious term.
    Close, the S is for soul not sake though.

  8. #23
    U19 Cricketer Lokomotiv's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Daemon View Post
    You can't have more than 10 outs in an innings, regardless of the format.
    You are right. I will ask a mathematician about the probability of 10 wickets in an 50-over innings.

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