Do you like cricket, and do you also like to play a free sport flash game online? Then you will love to play this free online game. Here you get to test your batting skills as you aim for the targets in a practice cricket session! Have Fun!
Your screen is to small to play this free web game.
Hit the ball: Use the mouse to control the movement of the bat. When the ball is near, swing the bat, and try to hit the ball in the direction of one of the markers. The fun flash game is over when the ball hits the stumps or the yellow-and-black zones.
Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of 11 players on a field at the center of which is a rectangular 22-yard long pitch. Each team takes it in turn to bat, attempting to score runs, while the other team fields. Each turn is known as an innings. The bowler delivers the ball to the batsman who attempts to hit the ball with his bat far enough for him to run to the other end of the pitch and score a run. Each batsman continues batting until he is out. The batting team continues batting until ten batsmen are out, at which point the teams switch roles and the fielding team comes in to bat. In professional cricket the length of a game ranges from 20 overs of six bowling deliveries per side to Test cricket played over five days. Cricket was first played in southern England in the 16th century. The expansion of the British Empire led to cricket being played overseas and by the mid-19th century the first international matches were being held. The Cricket game is most popular in Australasia, England, the Indian subcontinent, the West Indies and Southern Africa.
Cricket is a unique game where in addition to the laws, the players have to abide by the "Spirit of the Game". The standard of sportsmanship has historically been considered so high that the phrase "it's just not cricket" was coined in the 19th century to describe unfair or underhanded behaviour in any walk of life. In the last few decades though, cricket has become increasingly fast-paced and competitive, increasing the use of appealing and sledging, although players are still expected to abide by the umpires' rulings without argument, and for the most part they do.