Here we present the top wicketkeepers in World Cups who have the most dismissals –

7. Denesh Ramdin (West Indies) – 25 Dismissals

A skilled wicketkeeper-batsman, Denesh Ramdin has unmistakable aptitudes with both the gloves and the bat, yet hasn’t generally utilized them reliably. Initially a quick bowler who then kept wicket when he had completed his spell with the ball, Ramdin’s general cricketing insight was spotted right on time, as he drove both Trinidad & Tobago’s and West Indies’ Under-19 sides before being chosen, matured 19 and with just 13 five star diversions added to his repertoire, as first-decision glove man for the senior squad’s tour of Sri Lanka in 2005.

6. MS Dhoni (India) – 26 Dismissals

Notwithstanding Sachin Tendulkar, MS Dhoni is ostensibly the most prevalent and doubtlessly the most scrutinized cricketer from India. He has done as such originating from the cricketing backwaters, the mining condition of Jharkhand, and through a home-made batting and wicket-keeping strategy, and a style of captaincy that scales the highs and lows of both conservatism and strangeness.

Under Dhoni’s captaincy, India have won the top prize in all arrangements: the No.1 Test positioning for year and a half beginning December 2009, the 50-over World Cup in 2011 and the World Twenty20 on his captaincy make a big appearance in 2007.

5. Moin Khan (Pakistan) – 30 Dismissals

Eminent for his aggressive aptitudes, Moin Khan spent the vast majority of his career slugging it out with Rashid Latif for the keeper’s gloves. His batting capacity by and large kept him in front in spite of the fact that Latif was the better keeper. A viable instead of sharp batsman, Moin savored an emergency and held together Pakistan’s lower request on numerous occasions.

His speedy feet and ad lib were much more gainful in one-day cricket where he scored at velocity. Behind the stumps, he was the chirpiest of attendants and the stump mike uncovered his full collection to the world.

4. Mark Boucher (South Africa) – 31 Dismissals

A man to go to war with, yet never against, Mark Boucher pressed all the prototype properties of the South African cricketer into his short, stocky edge. He was perseveringly focused, perpetually forceful, and as hard and uncompromising as the new ball.

After an international career that endured very nearly 15 years, the end was urgently sad, as Boucher was compelled to report his retirement in the wake of being hit in the eye by a safeguard in a warm-up match on the visit to England in 2012, which would have been his last series in any case. Boucher completed with 998 worldwide dismissals as a wicketkeeper, incorporating 555 in 147 Tests.

3. Brendon McCullum (New Zealand) – 32 Dismissals

Brash, brutal and splendid to watch, Brendon McCullum can wound playing assaults like few other men in international cricket. A wicketkeeper-batsman, McCullum has been utilized all through the New Zealand batting order, however at whatever point he lands at the crease it is difficult to turn away.

He muscles balls over both sides of the field and was in charge of getting the IPL off to an energizing begin, illuminating the competition’s first match with 158 and indicating what the series brought to the table.

2. Adam Gilchrist (Australia) – 52 Dismissals

Going in first or seventh, wearing whites or coloreds, Adam Gilchrist was the typical heart of Australia’s steamrolling motivation and the most thrilling cricketer of the modern age. He was all the while a happy return to more honest times, a flap eared nation kid who strolled when given not out in a World Cup semi-last, and swatted his second ball for six while sitting on a Test pair. “Simply hit the ball” is the manner by which he once portrayed his theory on batting, and he rarely strayed from it.

1. Kumar Sangakkara (Sri Lanka) – 54 Dismissals

When he broke into the side at 22 years old, while a law understudy, it was obvious 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 belligerent battlers yet Sangakkara was cut from more elegant material, facilitating into strokes with the style regularly related with those that play with the “other” hand. The cut and the force easily fell into place for him and with developing certainty, he turned into a more guaranteed front-foot player too.

Stats valid till India vs Zimbabwe match of this World Cup



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