As it became comprehensive for the defense of world champions from 50 years, a one-day international side in Australia showed brilliant promises, but it was still not in line with the standard needed to win the best.
Victory in South Africa in Perth and Hobart finished three series of the Gillette ODI series to begin the international summer of an Australian man, while the one-day side fell on the fifth increase in the bilateral porcelain series and their 18th loss from 21 games.
While Australia will have three more ODIs at home (against India in January), before heading to India and Pakistan in February and March to achieve the highest speed before the World Cup next year, the main issues are lagging behind.
Below are five top bidders from the recently completed series that South Africa claimed 2-1.
Shaun Marsh is an in-form Australian ODI toy
It was confusing and frankly bizarre for several months for one of the most advanced Australian cricket, but Shaun Marsh rose when most of the others were not in the middle of a one-day team run. After an unlucky test series against Pakistan, which gave the results zero, seven, three, and four, the left handed over an unpleasant third-century touch in six ODIs on Sunday in Hobart. Now on an average of nearly 60 years, as Steve Smith and David Varner were banned, Marsh rose in their absence when his blindfolders found themselves to a great extent. In addition to Alec Carei's vicketkeeper (172 in 34 series for the series), no other Australia had more than 30 ball players. In the meantime, Aaron Finch is the only other Australian batsman to have reached the last 14 games. On the one hand, Marsh's return seems to have him in the liaison framework at the next ODI World Cup. On the other hand, the expected return of Smith is a threat (all three Marsh tones came in with number 3, a place formerly occupied by the captain before the suspension), while the wild fluctuating form of Western Australia (on average 27 in the ODI ODI match in 2016). and 2017) makes it a risky proposition on the side that needs reliable performance more than ever.
Marcus Stoinis is the first Australian champion
Although his future in the game of 50 years depends on his ability to convert a kind of promising 63, which he scored in Hobart for a hundred, Marcus Stoinis has confirmed himself as one of the most important players in Australia. With Mitch Marshall out of the series against South Africa, Stoinis came out with his distinguished colleagues from eight vices to 15 and decisive ball performance in one home victory in Adelaide. Attacks on the right armer suggest that bowling is a far greater threat than his average of 43 showed, and his number with a stick (now an average of 42 in ODI) made him a rare spot on the side. The question for the selectors will be whether they believe that he and Marsh can appear in the same KSI. Several factors suggest that I can; they all demonstrated versatility – they both succeeded in short time on No.3, although their only individual ODI ton were coming with No.6 (Marsh) and No.7 (Stoinis) – while Australia's successful plan for the last World Cup saw three a comprehensive champion champion (Marsh, Shane Vatson and James Faulkner) who make significant contributions during the tournament.
… but Australia still has major problems
That's exactly where the positives end up for Australia, again with the main heads around the selection and tactics of their 50s. In the era of ever-growing results, the lack of collision remains their main concern; in three matches, Australian top-ranked only two points over 50, while Travis Head (15 in three innings), Aaron Finch (57 in three innings), Chris Linn (59 times in three innings) and Glenn Makvell 61 times in three facts, the last of those acknowledged strong efforts in a hopeless situation) are all fizzy. Australia's catastrophic run now stands at three wins from its previous 21 draws, a comfortably worst series in ODI history. During this area, which dates back to January 2017, the hall of collectors was collectively managed for nine centuries. In contrast, England has reached 23 in the same period.
Australia has to consider its mix of bowling
While the great efforts in Adelaide saw that they represented a rare victory, Australia would undoubtedly hope to have a greater impact than the trio's Mitchell Starc, Pat Cummins and Josh Hazlewood. When Australia was unable to deal with a great ball with a new ball falling to 5-48 in the first ODI at the inconvenient stadium in Perth Stadium, the South African opponents went on a flyer, trio (and the fourth speedster in Nathan Coulter-Nile) to efficiently decide the match. Although it could have been a bit rusty, their inability to stop Faf du Plessis and David Miller's death on Sunday was more troubling. Borderly, the South African couple are two of the best in the world and have short square borders, but Aussie would wake up to 130 wings from the last 10 breaks and an incredible 75 from the last 30 balls. Specialists for deadly battles are a bit and far, but in the case of Andrew Tie, who was convicted of admitting 100 runs in the nine seasons in the nightmare at Trent Bridge in June, when England posted a record 6-481, it could be reconsidered in view on his impressive record before the tour in the UK. Given that the versatile Proteas is sometimes hiding in Hobart, Australia can support their triumph in the finals to fine-tune their bowling skills. On the spin front, the fact that five of the top nine ODI players (according to the ICC rankings) spinners may have informed Adam Zampa's return and, despite having entered in two matches without a match, the southern Australian is in Hobart impressed after the nervous first effort in Adelaide. Commentary Shoot Varna's cricket focus has inspired the idea of surrendering Favada Ahmed. While Zampa remains in Australia, the first-choice choices, Nathan Lion and Ashton Agar fingers will be the main World Cup tie competition.
Dale Stein could be the key to the World Cup
Dale Stein is back, not just as fast as ever, but seemingly effective as always. When he returned to a one-day team in South Africa for the first time in two years in September, there were fears that the legendary pacemaker Zip trademark could be lost due to its extreme injuries and out-of-play time. Fast bowlers rarely grow up, but not only were Stein's seven tickets at 13.42 near his best return to the ODI series, and his economic rate was 3.48, and the 35-year-old consistently exceeded the 140kph barrier. It was a cordial return for the veteran, who now becomes the ideal partner of the young sticks of Kagiso Rabad and Lungi Ngidi, who are heading for the World Cup next year. With the help of the ace-spinner in Imran Tahir, the dominant ODI opener, Hashim Amla (who missed ODIs in Australia), has been available to boost a strong line of decline, Proteas seems to have all the necessary ingredients (hoping to suggest it) main hoodoo tournament.
Gillette T20s in South Africa and India
Gillette T20s in Unaa Africa
November 17th: Metricon Stadium, Gold Coast
Gillette T20s in India
November 21: Gabba
November 23: MCG
November 25: SCG
Australia T20 team: Aaron Finch (c), Alek Carei, Ashton Agar, Jason Behrendorff, Nathan Coulter-Nile, Chris Linn, Glenn Makvell, Ben McDermott, Arci Short, Billy Stanlake, Marcus Stoinis, Andrew Tie, Adam Zampa.
South Africa T20 team: Du Plessis (captain), Gihan Cloete, Junior Dala, Quinton de Kock (vkt), JP Dumini, Robbie Frilinck, Imran Tahir, Jonker, Klaasen (vkt), David Miller, Ngidi, Dane Paterson, Phehlukavio, Shamsi, Rassie van der Dussen.
India T20 team: Virat Kohli (C), Rohit Sharma (vc), Shikhar Dhavan, KL Rahul, Shreias Iier, Manish Pandei, Dinesh Karthik, Rishabh Pant (vk), Kuldeep Iadav, Iuzvendra Chahal, Vashington Sundar, Krunal Pandia, Bhuvneshvar Kumar, Jasprit Bumrah , Umesh Yadav, Khaleel Ahmed.