South Africa vs Bangladesh, Match 5 CRICKET BETTING TIPS WORLDCUP
Series: ICC Cricket World Cup 2019 Venue: Kennington Oval,London Date & Time: Jun 02, 10:30 AM LOCAL
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South Africa vs Bangladesh, Match 5 CRICKET BETTING TIPS WORLDCUP Confirm Betting Tips
Should be a good batting track at The Oval
The surface looked a good one when England posted 311 against South Africa.
The magic 300 mark should be what the side batting first should be targeting here.
Going by Thursday’s game, slower balls and other variations are the way to go when bowling. Very often the quicker you bowl it at The Oval, the quicker it disappears to the boundary.
South Africa should get off the mark
These two have played each other six times in the last four years- all in Bangladesh- with South Africa winning four of them.
The Proteas are just 1.32 to win the game and that looks about right.
Bangladesh’s best chance here would probably be to chase. SA don’t post huge totals like they use to when AB de Villiers was around so if they can be restricted to about 300 or just above, Bangladesh might fancy themselves to come close to chasing that.
They have in Tamim Iqbal a player who can score quickly at the top of the order, guys like Shakib who can keep the scoreboard ticking along and some players in the lower middle order who can hit big.
Can they hold their nerve, though? If the Tigers do chase, a back-to-lay on the Exchangewould be the way to go.
Tamim ticks all the boxes
I’d really like to make a case for Shakib here at 4/1. Over the last year or so he’s been batting at three rather than his usual slot at five and that’s given him far more time at the crease to play more patient innings. Mushfiqur Rahim is very capable at the same price and over the course of the last four years has a considerably better average of 44 to Shakib’s 38 but Rahim has 11 not outs in that period which have helped boost that average considerably.
But the man to beat is clearly Tamim Iqbal. Over the past four years he’s averaged 52, his 17 fifties trump the 14 of Shakib and 11 of Rahim and his five centuries are also more than anyone else.
He has World Cup experience, knows English conditions well and looked in good nick in that Tri-Series against Ireland and the West indies, scoring 80 against the latter and 57 against the former.
At 13/5 he looks a good one.
Phehlukwayo always in the game
Andile Phehlukwayo, a bit like Ben Stokes, is one of those players who’s always in the game. Bats at seven, often bowls his full quota of ten overs, fields well.
He often bowls at the death and has the tendency to pick up plenty of cheap wickets when bowling against lower-order batters. He may also have a bigger role to play with the bat than one might think if SA’s top order carry on playing rash shots and at 20/1, should give you a good run for your money for Man Of The Match honours.
Given the format of the tournament, there is plenty of time for teams to make up lost ground but the more early defeats a side suffers, the more they will need to go on an unbeaten run later on, trying to claw back lost momentum to reach the semi-finals. It’s doable of course but it would much more preferable for South Africa if they make sure their opening game blip does not become a rut, particularly against a team, ranked seventh in the world, which on paper they are stronger than.
Bangladesh are tricky customers, however. Their recent form has been good, with the fourth best win-loss record in the last 12 months of any team in the tournament. They won the recent tri-series in Ireland and reached the final of last year’s Asia Cup. Importantly, nine of their 14 wins in the last year have come outside Bangladesh and their three defeats of West Indies during the tri-series confirmed they are developing a more rounded game. They did, however, lose their only completed warm-up game heavily against India.
They rely on a core of experienced players, led well by Mushrafe Mortaza, and their fortunes in their tournament will rest on the performances of those men. Unfortunately, they have had a number of injury concerns with those senior players in the lead-up to this game and with a relatively thin squad they cannot afford to be without the likes of Tamim Iqbal and Mustafizur Rahman at any stage.
The line coming out from a number of captains is that this a tournament where their teams are going to attack with the ball, hunting wickets. In other words, high risk, for high reward. Faf du Plessis said as much before South Africa’s opening game against England. Jason Holder confirmed that was West Indies’ plan after running through Pakistan at Trent Bridge. England picked 90mph-plus Jofra Archer for that very reason, too.
South Africa are certain to stick to that tactic at The Oval with their opponents likely to get a dose of the short stuff. Bangladesh, however, will approach things rather differently. Without a wrist-spinner who can turn the ball both ways or a genuine quick, their strength is in the suffocating nature of their bowling with captain Mortaza, Shakib-al-Hasan and Mustafizur Rahman, who has taken 32 wickets in his last 19 matches, to the fore.
Spinners Mehidy Hasan Miraz and Shakib have conceded less than 4.4 runs an over in the last 12 months and overall Bangladesh have conceded just a smidge more than five runs an over, second only to Afghanistan of teams in the tournament. What they lack in speed and mystery spin, they make up for in control, smarts and clever use of variation. If the pitch is tacky and slower than is typical at The Oval, as it was for the England-South Africa match, Bangladesh will fancy their chances.
While South Africa’s bowlers, even without Dale Steyn who should return for the game against India, did a good job in their opening game, their batting, admittedly against some excellent English bowling, looked frantic. Perhaps it was first day nerves but it is the area of the team which is more unproven in one-day cricket and needs attention. The absence of Hashim Amla will not help matters for this game and they will certainly need to be more calculating against the smarts of Bangladesh.
When: Sunday June 2, 2019. 10.30am Local Time
Where: The Oval, London.
What to expect: The weather in London was glorious the day before the match but is expected to cloudy, but warm, on Sunday. It will be the same pitch as the one used for the first game of the tournament which was slower and tackier than is typical at The Oval. It is likely to be similar on Sunday.
South Africa: South Africa could make a couple of changes to their side with Chris Morris likely to replace Dwaine Pretorious to add more pace and aggression to the attack. David Miller, surprisingly left out of the first match, might come in for Hashim Amla who is recovering from the concussion he suffered against England when Jofra Archer hit him in the helmet. A decision on Amla will be made before the toss.
Possible XI: Quinton de Kock, Aiden Markram, Faf du Plessis, David Miller, Rassie van der Dussen, JP Duminy, Chris Morris, Andil Phehlukwayo, Kasigo Rabada, Lungi Ngidi, Imran Tahir
Bangladesh: Bangladesh have had a number of injury concerns in the lead-up to the game. Tamim Iqbal, who was hit in the nets on Friday, has not suffered a fracture but has got bruising while Mortaza and Rahman also have hamstring and calf injuries respectively. All three will be monitored over the next 24 hours to see whether they will play.
Possible XI: Tamim Iqbal, Soumya Sarkar, Shakib-al-Hasan, Mushfiqur Rahim, Mahmadullah, Liton Das, Sabbir Rahman, Mushrafe Mortaza, Mehidy Hasan Miraz, Mustafizur Rahman, Rubel Hossain.