Scoring back to back runs in successive innings shows how consistent you are. And it is even better if it is a World Cup and the back to back runs are centuries.

7. Kumar Sangakkara (Sri Lanka) – 2015 World Cup

When he broke into the side at 22 years old, while a law understudy, it was evident that Kumar Sangakkara was bound for more than simply batting fame. The left-handers that had gone before him, in the same way as Arjuna Ranatunga and Asanka Gurusinha, had been combative battlers yet Sangakkara was cut from more agile fabric, facilitating into strokes with the polish regularly related with those that play with the “other” hand. The cut and the force worked out easily for him and with developing certainty, he turned into a more guaranteed front-foot player too.

6. AB de Villiers (South Africa) – 2011 World Cup

A batsman of stunning chutzpah and endeavor, and additionally the abilities and the personality needed to go down his inventive plan. A fielder ready to jump tall structures and still think of the catch. A wicketkeeper who is flawlessly quiet wearing pads and gloves. A fine rugby player, golfer, and tennis player. All AB de Villiers needs to hotshot his copious blessings is a ball. Pretty much any ball.

5. Matthew Hayden (Australia) – 2007 World Cup

Strength was Matthew Hayden’s quality – both mental and physical. It empowered him to disregard years of deploring that he was in fact excessively constrained for Test cricket as a result of the way he played around his front pad, and it empowered him to touch tenuous statures of batsmanship. Prior to his maiden first class innings, he inquired as to whether anybody had made 200 on presentation, then went out and hit 149. The runs seldom decreased throughout the following 17 years. Tall, influential and furnished with fixation befitting the angler and surfer that he will be, he battered the ball at and through the off side for quite a long time at once. He has additionally made himself a fine catcher in the slips and gully.

4. Ricky Ponting (Australia) – 2003 and 20007 World Cup

Ricky Ponting, the most uncompromising player of his era, developed into Australia’s best run-producer and just sits below Bradman in the Australia’s overall rating. It takes an amazingly discriminating eye to lessen his run-scoring accomplishments, which appear to gather new records in every series. Like recognizing a VIP, its important to take a second look when breaking down Ponting, first as the model advanced batsman, then as the nation’s 42nd Test captain. There is doubtlessly about his enormity in the wake of taking gatekeeper, however his authority has been under investigation for a lot of his rule.

3. Saeed Anwar (Pakistan) – 1999 World Cup

Great timing and placement were Saeed Anwar’s trademarks. He was an opener equipped for energizing begins in all cricket through effortless strokeplay as opposed to beast power. He cherished driving through the off side with negligible footwork. He obliterated any bowler offering width outside off stump in spite of the fact that he too consistently guided the ball straight under the control of fourth slip or gully.

2. Rahul Dravid (India) – 1999 World Cup

Rahul Dravid was most likely one of the last established Test match batsmen. His advancement into the national side may have been relentless and orderly as opposed to fleeting, yet once there, Dravid secured himself at the vanguard of another, resistant era that were no more easybeats far from home. Furnished with an orthodox method bored into him by Keki Tarapore, he turned into the bond that held the establishments firm while the flair players expressed themselves.

1. Mark Waugh (Australia) – 1996 World Cup

The twin brother of Steve, Mark Waugh was one of the world’s most elegant and gifted strokemakers. His game was characterised by an ability to drive, cut, pull and loft the ball so effortlessly that it could make him look disdainful of the talents of bowlers. His numerous highlights incorporated a world-record partnership of 464 for the fifth wicket with Steve for New South Wales against Western Australia in 1990-91; his sterling 138 on Test debut made a big appearance; three impressive hundreds as an opener at the 1996 World Cup match; and 126 to seal the Frank Worrell Trophy in West Indies in 1995. He has 18 ODI centuries in books.

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