A global record for ODI cricket is broken by Naseem Shah

At the Rawalpindi Cricket Stadium, Naseem Shah gave an outstanding performance in the opening ODI match against New Zealand.After the first six ODIs, Naseem has now taken the most wickets in history. Compared to Matt Henry’s previous record of 19 wickets in six ODIs, he has taken 20 wickets in his first six matches.

Despite the batting-friendly surface, Naseem only allowed 29 runs in his 10 overs and took two important wickets

Naseem managed to give up just 29 runs in his 10 overs and claimed two significant wickets despite the batting-friendly ground, which made it difficult for most bowlers to control the Kiwi batsmen.

The New Zealand batsmen found it challenging to score runs easily as Naseem’s control and accuracy were on full display as he bowled with velocity and accuracy. Throughout his entire period, he kept a tight line and length, leaving the batsmen in suspense and compelling them to take chances.

One of Naseem’s best qualities was his capacity to generate movement from the pitch

Naseem’s ability to create movement from the pitch was one of its best features. He bowled with an exquisite seam position that caused the ball to swing both ways, which was too good for the New Zealand batsmen to handle. It was challenging for the batters to settle down since he bowled a mixture of short and full deliveries while varying his pace and length.

Even though Naseem bowled exceptionally well on his debut, he was unable to produce a wicket

Despite bowling superbly in his maiden period, Naseem was unable to bring up a wicket. But in the last over, when he struck Rachin Ravindra with his second to last delivery of the stint, he was rewarded. On the final ball of New Zealand’s innings, Naseem clean bowled Adam Milne for his second wicket, which was similarly remarkable.

For his second wicket, Naseem clean bowled Adam Milne, which was equally exceptional

Given that the majority of the other bowlers had difficulty on the surface, Naseem’s performance was all the more impressive. With the exception of Agha Salman (2 overs), he was the only bowler to allow fewer than 30 runs during the game, and his economy rate of 2.90 was the best of all bowlers. His play was crucial in keeping New Zealand, who briefly appeared poised to score more than 300 runs, to 288-7.

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