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Palace Shield New Laws Presentation

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Palace Shield New Laws Presentation

  1. 1. Major Law Changes 2018
  2. 2. Fire alarm Smoking Mobiles Timings Toilets Domestics
  3. 3. Your seminar team for today Rob Hales Steve Beswick
  4. 4. General Now written in language applying to all persons regardless of gender Laws re-numbered and re-ordered Change to preamble principally to emphasise positive behaviours that make cricket an exciting game that encourages leadership, friendship and teamwork “To promote positive behaviour rather than deal with negative behaviour”
  5. 5. Law 1 – The players Match to continue as long as possible if a side is reduced to fewer than the original number of players Any person associated with the team can nominate the players, only a nominated player may deputise for a captain at the toss
  6. 6. Law 2 – The umpires Meeting with captains is now in Law Intervals and the use of covers to be agreed at the captains’ meeting If one umpire thinks conditions are dangerous or unreasonable, play should be suspended Both must agree that conditions are safe to resume
  7. 7. Law 5 – The bat • New restrictions on the thickness of the edges of a bat and the overall depth Law 8 – The wickets Mechanisms to tether bails to the stumps are allowed
  8. 8. Law 6 – The pitch If the pitch is next to an artificial pitch which is closer than 5 ft from the middle stumps, the pitch on that side will extend only to the junction of the two surfaces Edges of the pitch
  9. 9. Law 18 – Scoring runs For deliberate short runs the warning has been removed; immediate penalty If Byes or Leg byes accrue from a No ball, only the one run penalty is scored as such, the rest as Byes or Leg byes as appropriate
  10. 10. Law 19 - Boundaries A sightscreen on the field of play must have an area marked off within which it can move so the boundary doesn’t change Animals or spectators coming onto the field of play and making contact with the ball – umpires to decide whether or not a boundary would have been scored
  11. 11. Law 20 – Dead ball Lost ball has been removed; umpires should call and signal ‘Dead ball’ Ball is no longer dead if it is trapped in the helmet worn by a fielder Either umpire to call and signal ‘dead ball’ when a possible serious injury to a player or umpire occurs
  12. 12. Law 21 – No ball Underarm bowling treated as a ‘throw’ Caution for a clear ‘throw’ removed, now a first and final warning No ball for a ball bouncing more than once before reaching popping crease A ball landing off the pitch is a No ball
  13. 13. Law 21 – No ball If a fielder intercepts the ball before it reaches the striker; ‘No ball’, ‘Dead ball’ Law now specifies when an umpire should revoke a call of ‘No ball’ in certain Dead ball scenarios (distraction, bail off etc.) Law 22 – Wide ball A wide is now deemed to have bowled at the instant the bowler enters his delivery stride
  14. 14. Law 24 – Fielder’s absence, substitutes A substitute can act as wicket keeper with the consent of the umpires A player who is absent whilst his/her side is fielding will incur Penalty time Penalty time is not incurred if it is as a result of an external blow during the match or any other exceptional circumstance
  15. 15. Penalty time Any amount of time off the field is added to Penalty time Unserved Penalty time is limited to 90 minutes If a player leaves the field before having served all of his/her Penalty time, the balance is carried forward as unserved Penalty time
  16. 16. Penalty time An unscheduled break counts towards unserved penalty time if the player was on the field at the start of the break and returns at the end of it The remaining time in an unscheduled break counts towards unserved penalty time from the time the player notifies the umpires that he/she is able to participate on resumption
  17. 17. Penalty time Unserved Penalty time is carried forward to subsequent days and innings Time off the field for suspension is not counted as Penalty time if the player returns at the end of the suspension. If he/she doesn’t the entire absence will be treated as Penalty time
  18. 18. Penalty time If a member of the batting side has unserved Penalty time, he/she can’t bat or act as a runner until the Penalty time is served unless his/her side has lost 5 wickets A batsman’s penalty time is served whilst waiting to bat, during his/her innings and after he/she is dismissed
  19. 19. Match starts Fielder Smith tells umpires he has pulled a muscle in his leg, leaves the field Play suspended, rain Internal injury so cannot bowl until penalty time served Time Event Pen Comment time 12.00 12.15 13.00 0 0 45 Penalty time
  20. 20. Play resumes, Smith still off the field Smith still off the field Smith has not told umpires he can resume, no reduction in penalty time Maximum penalty time Time Event Pen Comment time 13.20 14.05 45 90 Penalty time
  21. 21. Play suspended, rain Smith advises umpires he is ready to resume Play resumes, Smith on the field Unscheduled time is now taken off penalty time 30 mins since he told umpires he would return Time Event Pen Comment time 14.15 14.20 14.50 90 90 60 Penalty time
  22. 22. Play suspended, rain Tea taken Play resumes, Smith informs umpires injury has got worse, not on field 10 min served Scheduled break Penalty time not reduced, further time off added to penalty time Time Event Pen Comment time 15.00 15.00 15.30 50 50 50 Penalty time
  23. 23. Innings closed 2nd innings starts 5th wicket falls Further pen time Smith not allowed to bat 10 mins still to serve, but allowed to bat Time served Time Event Pen Comment time 16.00 16.10 17.20 17.30 80 80 10 0 Penalty time
  24. 24. Law 25 – Further restriction on runners • A runner is only allowed if the batsman’s injury affects their ability to run • Runs will be disallowed if the runner leaves early, in a similar way to how illegal leg-byes are treated • When there is an injured striker, the runner at square leg must have some part of his/her person or bat behind the popping crease until the ball reaches the striker or popping crease
  25. 25. Major Law Changes 2018
  26. 26. Law 26 – Practice on the field • No practice on the square at all except with the approval of the umpires and not on the match pitch at all • No bowling practice in an area between the square and the boundary parallel to match pitch between calls of ‘Play’ and ‘Time • First offence; warning, subsequent offences; 5 penalty runs & report
  27. 27. Law 30 – Batsman’s ground • Batsman not considered out of ground if, when running and having grounded some part of his/her person or bat beyond the popping crease, there is subsequent loss of contact: • between the ground and any part of his/her person or bat or • between the bat and person • Provided there’s continued forward movement
  28. 28. Law 31 - Appeals ‘Batsman leaving the wicket under a misapprehension’ and ‘Withdrawal of an appeal’ can now take place up to the point when the ball becomes live for the next delivery or, if innings is completed, before the umpires leave the field
  29. 29. Law 33 - Caught More than one fielder involved in a boundary catch, each must either be grounded within the boundary or his/her last contact with the ground before touching the ball must have been within the boundary
  30. 30. A catch can be made after the ball strikes (or is lodged in) the helmet of a fielder or wicket keeper Law 33 - Caught
  31. 31. Law 37 – Obstructing the field Now incorporates ‘Handled the ball’ Law 38 – Run out & Law 39 - Stumped A batsman can now be run out or stumped if the ball rebounds directly from a fielder’s or wicket keeper’s helmet onto the stumps
  32. 32. Law 41 – Unfair play If the umpires consider that the condition of the ball has been changed unfairly, the opposing side have the option of the ball being changed or not Penalties remain the same except that for a second offence by the fielding side, the bowler is suspended for the rest of the match Law now also covers the possibility of the batsmen deliberately damaging the ball
  33. 33. Law 41 – Unfair play • Deliberate attempt to distract the striker. • First and final warning removed, straight to penalties • Deliberate distraction or obstruction of batsman has been extended to include ‘deception’ to cover ‘mock fielding’ and any other attempt to deceive the batting side Mock Fielding Video
  34. 34. “Mock Fielding” example Umpire to signal 5 Penalty Runs and offer the batsmen a choice of ends
  35. 35. Deeec Mock Fielding” example eption or obstruction of either batsman
  36. 36. Law 41 – Bouncers & Beamers • The warning sequences for each of these types of delivery are now separate • 1st offence: No ball, first & final warning • 2nd offence: No ball, suspend bowler for remainder of innings, report
  37. 37. Law 41 – Bouncers • For bouncers likely to inflict physical injury, repetition is no longer a pre-requisite for a delivery to be considered dangerous Law 41 – Beamers • All deliveries, irrespective of speed, above waist height of the striker standing upright at the crease are to trigger sanctions
  38. 38. Law 41 – Unfair play • Bouncers above head height are always a No ball and may be considered unfair if bowled repeatedly • The bowling of deliberate front foot no balls is illegal and should be suspended immediately and reported • Non striker leaving his ground early – bowler can now attempt a run out up to the point at which he would be expected to deliver the ball • Sri Lanka’s Senanayake appeals to the umpire for a “mankad”-style run-out of Jos Buttler at the non-striker’s end
  39. 39. Law 41 – Unfair play • Striker cannot adopt a stance (or mark his guard) in the protected area or so close that encroachment is inevitable • Once a batsman enters the protected area to play a shot they must move out of it as swiftly as possible
  40. 40. Law 41 – Unfair play New Law – Unfair actions If umpire considers any action, not covered by Law, is unfair; Dead ball First & final warning (team) Subsequent offences; 5 pen runs & report
  41. 41. Law 42 – Players’ conduct “ To promote positive behaviour rather than deal with negative behaviour” Therefore designed as a deterrent not to be used as a weapon for dealing with it afterwards!
  42. 42. Law 42 – Players’ conduct • Offences have been categorised into a series of Levels, 1 to 4 • Sanctions specified for offences at each Level • Process that the umpires need to go through is set out
  43. 43. Law 42 – Players’ conduct • Level 1 Offences Examples • Abuse of ground or equipment • Excessive and/or unreasonable appeals • Showing dissent by word or action to an umpire’s decision • Obscene, offensive or insulting language or gestures Sanctions for Level 1 Offences If 1st instance of a problem – formal warning If another level 1 or higher offence has taken place already – 5 penalty runs to the opposing side
  44. 44. Law 42 – Players’ conduct • Level 2 Offences • Inappropriate and Deliberate physical contact • Throwing the ball at someone • Obscene language or gestures aimed at someone • Extreme examples of Level 1 offences Sanctions for Level 2 Offences Award 5 penalty runs to the non offending team Warn Captain that any further L1 offences will result in 5 penalty runs (applies to L3 & L4 too).
  45. 45. Law 42 – Players’ conduct • Level 3 Offences Examples • Intimidating an umpire by language or gesture • Threatening to assault another player, team official or spectator Sanctions for Level 3 Offences The offending player will be removed from the field of play for a predetermined time Award 5 penalty runs to the opposition Signal a level 3 offence to the scorers
  46. 46. Law 42 – Players’ conduct Direct The Captain to Remove Offending Player • Limited overs match: for 1/5th of overs allocated at start of the innings. • No substitutes for offending player allowed • Offending player can bowl immediately on his return. • If a bowler removed from field mid over suspension starts at the beginning of the next over.. • A not out batsmen who is suspended is replaced & can only return at the fall of a wicket. No other batsmen available innings is closed. • Offending player is a dismissed batsmen – suspension starts at the start of next innings. May not act as a runner. • Any overs remaining to be served are carried forward to next innings
  47. 47. Level 3 Offence Signal Video
  48. 48. Law 42 – Players’ conduct • Level 4 Offences • Threatening to assault an umpire • Making inappropriate and deliberate physical contact with an umpire • Physically assaulting a player or any other person • Committing any other act of violence. Sanctions for Level 4 Offences The offending player will be removed from game all together Award 5 penalty runs to the non offending team Signal a level 4 offence to the scorers
  49. 49. Law 42 – Players’ conduct Captain Refusing to Remove a Player • If a Captain refused to carry out an instruction under Law 42, the umpires invoke Law 16.3 (Umpires Awarding a Match). • If both Captains refuse in respect of same incident, umpires instruct all players to leave the field – match concluded – no result. Additional Points relating to L3 & L4 Offences • If a wicket keeper commits a Level 3 or 4 Offence only a nominated player may deputise. • A nominated player who has a sub or runner will also suffer the penalty under L3 or L4. However only the sub or runner will be reported.
  50. 50. Level 4 Offence Signal Video
  51. 51. Law 42 – Players’ conduct – Umpire Process • Dead ball • Collect ball • Consult • ‘Time’ • Captain - Sanctions • Record • ‘Play’ • Report
  52. 52. Additional Resources • ECB ACO Reference Document – HERE MCC Online Resource HERE MCC Laws Book HERE MCC Summary Document HERE
  53. 53. THANK YOU Good luck for 2018!
  54. 54. Duckworth Lewis (DL) • DL (using Play Cricket App) will now apply in PS Prem, Division 1A & 1B • Calculations are responsibility of the scorers. • At least 20 overs of the 2nd innings must be completed for a result using DL to stand. • However DL will be used for interruptions in both 1st & 2nd innings. • Also applies in Meyler Cup and semi-finals and finals of Loxham and Crabtree Cups.