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David Warner
David Warner

Full Name: David Andrew Warner

DOB: 27th Oct 1986

Batting Style: Left Handed

Bowling Style: Leg break

Team:
  • Australia
  • Delhi Daredevils
  • Sunrisers Hyderabad
  • New South Wales
  • Sydney Sixers
  • Australians
  • Career Stats
    Batting & Fielding
    Format Mat Inns NO Runs Avge HS BF SR 100s 50s 4s 6s Ct st
    Tests 74 137 5 6363 48.2 253 8539 74.52 21 29 766 55 54 0
    ODIs 106 104 4 4343 43.43 179 4498 96.55 14 17 454 70 49 0
    T20is 70 70 3 1792 26.75 90* 1279 140.11 0 13 172 79 41 0
    First Class 102 184 7 8608 48.63 253 11544 74.57 28 37 1056 75 68 0
    List A 151 149 6 6094 42.62 197 6210 98.13 19 22 627 127 67 0
    T20s 243 242 25 7666 35.33 135* 5343 143.48 6 58 764 318 117 0
    Bowling
    Format Mat Inns Balls Mdns Runs Wkts Avge Eco SR BBI 4w 5w 10
    Tests 74 19 342 1 269 4 67.25 4.72 85.5 2/45 0 0 0
    ODIs 106 1 6 0 8 0 8 0/8 0 0 0
    T20is 70 0 0 - 0 0 0
    First Class 102 34 595 4 455 6 75.83 4.59 99.17 2/45 0 0 0
    List A 151 8 144 0 158 4 39.5 6.58 36 1/11 0 0 0
    T20s 243 1 6 0 13 0 13 0/13 0 0 0
    Profile

    When David Warner debuted for Australia in a Twenty20 international against South Africa, he had yet to make his first-class debut. His selection was met with widespread scepticism from an establishment concerned at the impact the novel hit-and-giggle format of the game was having on cricket’s future. At a packed MCG, and with a primetime television audience looking on, Warner smashed 89 from 43 deliveries, despatching an attack containing Dale Steyn to all parts.

    Almost exactly two years later, Warner, in just his second Test, carried his bat for 123 against New Zealand. His side’s total that day in Hobart was just 233 and the next-best score was exactly 100 less than his.

    In between those momentous innings, Warner rode the wave of public acclaim, cementing his status as a global Twenty20 superstar. In parallel, his first-class career was non-existent and his one-day international aspirations had stalled. However, rather than resigning himself to becoming a cricketing novelty-act, he did what few expected he was capable of and grafted at his game, honing the skills of an allround batsman to allow his extraordinary hitting ability to shine, on as many stages as possible.

    The breakthrough came in 2011, when he cemented a spot for New South Wales and in so doing forced his way into an Australia A tour of Zimbabwe, one that proved to be his coming-of-age. He has been a fixture at the top of Australia’s order across all formats since the start of the 2011-12 Australian summer. Far from his sideshow beginnings, he is now being groomed for future leadership duties.

    On his day, Warner is unplayable. His hitting zones are so big that there is no safe area for a bowler to deliver the ball. If his timing is off, his bat speed is so quick and his physique so muscular that he can still mishit sixes. He is also one of the few batsmen capable of executing the switch-hit, a talent he has perfected by practicing with a two-sided bat.

    Last Updated:7th Mar 2016 Author:Jonathan Howcroft
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