Players with Highest Batting Average As Captain In World Cup
A captain leads his team and he sets example for his team. And if he scores the big runs then it can surely change the game. Here we present the top captains in World Cups who have the highest batting average.
4. Martin Crowe (New Zealand) – 1992 World Cup – 114.00 Average
A traditional batsman with an extensive variety of shots and apparently all the time in the world to play them, Martin Crowe originated from a cricketing family – his dad had played in first-class game and sibling Jeff spoke to New Zealand – and made his Test presentation at age 19, rapidly being labeled with the name of best young batsman in the world.
He broke a progression of record, notwithstanding being scourged by wounds which incorporated a broken shin, back inconvenience, torn hamstrings and in recent years, genuine knee wounds.
3. Arjuna Ranatunga (Sri Lanka) – 1996 World Cup – 120.50 Average
Arjuna Ranatunga was a bulky left-handed batsman who drove Sri Lanka to their most noteworthy cricketing triumph, the 1996 World Cup. His inventive captaincy took a Sri Lanka group given minimal chance before the opposition for cricket’s most noteworthy prize. He made his introduction in Sri Lanka’s inaugural Test at 18 years old, and made his nation’s first Test half-century.
An overwhelming figure on cricket fields everywhere throughout the world for about 20 years, he never shied from encounter, shielding his players and rights to the grip.
2. Brendan Taylor (Zimbabwe) – 2015 World Cup – 129.50 Average
Brendan Taylor has a few strokes to draw upon as a batsman, however maybe the most vital part of his game is his capacity to peruse, and adjust to, a match circumstance. That peculiarity of his cricket was on show when he shot to noticeable quality at Cape Town on September 12, 2007, his ice-cool 60 not out conveying Zimbabwe to a mind boggling five-wicket win over Australia in the ICC World Twenty20. Taylor marshaled a strained run-pursue with the kind of stealth that few had ever acknowledged him for.
1. Glenn Turner (New Zealand) – 1975 World Cup – 166.50 Average
In two senses the most professional cricketer ever produced by New Zealand, Glenn Turner made himself a family name all through the cricket world by committing himself to cricket from an early age and making the best conceivable utilization of an extensive natural ability.
Unswervingly resolute in his quest for runs, unashamedly goal-oriented and frequently fretful of amateur administrators in New Zealand, his vocation with Worcestershire was the way to his prosperity everywhere else. He deliberately enlisted in the hard school of region cricket, learnt his lessons rapidly and always remembered them.
Stats valid till India vs. Zimbabwe match of this World Cup
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