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The Umpire Decision Review System (UDRS or DRS) is a technology-based system used in "cricket to assist the match officials with their decision-making.[1] On-field "umpires may choose to consult with the "third umpire (known as an Umpire Review), and players may request that the third umpire consider a decision of the on-field umpires (known as a Player Review).

The main elements that have been used are television replays, technology that tracks the path of the ball and predicts what it would have done, microphones to detect small sounds made as the ball hits bat or pad, and infra-red imaging to detect temperature changes as the ball hits bat or pad.

While on-field "Test match umpires have been able to refer some decisions to a third umpire since November 1992, the formal DRS system to add Player Reviews was first used in a Test match in 2008, first used in an "ODI in January 2011, and first used in a "Twenty20 International in October 2017.

Contents

History[edit]

The system was first introduced in "Test cricket, for the sole purpose of reviewing controversial decisions made by the on-field "umpires as to whether or not a "batsman/"batswoman had been dismissed. The system was first tested in an India v Sri Lanka match in 2008,[2] and was officially launched by the "ICC on 24 November 2009 during the first Test match between "New Zealand and "Pakistan at the "University Oval in "Dunedin.[3][4] It was first used in "One Day Internationals (ODI) in January 2011, during "England's tour of Australia.[5] The ICC initially made the UDRS mandatory in all international matches,[6] but later made its use optional, so that the system would only be used if both teams agree. The ICC has agreed to continue to work on the technology and will try to incorporate its use into all ICC events.[7]

In October 2012, the ICC made amendments on "lbw protocols, increasing the margin of uncertainty when the ball hits the batsman's pad.[8] In July 2016, the rules were amended once again, reducing the margin of uncertainty.[9][10] The updated rules were first used in the ODI match between "Ireland and South Africa in September 2016.[11]

In September 2013, the ICC announced that for a trial period starting in October 2013, a team's referrals would be reset to two after 80 overs in an innings in Test matches. Previously each team had a maximum of two unsuccessful reviews in an innings.[12]

Starting in November 2014 from Australia's ODI series versus South Africa, the field umpires' communications have also been broadcast to the viewers. Whenever a decision is reviewed by the TV umpire, the umpire's communication with the field umpire and the reply incharge can be heard.[13]

In February 2017, the ICC agreed the use for all future "ICC World Twenty20 tournaments, with one review per team.[14] The first T20 tournament scheduled to use the technology will be the "2018 ICC Women's World Twenty20.[15] It was used in Knockout stages of "Pakistan Super League 2017, which was the first time DRS used in a T20 league. DRS was used for the first time in "Twenty20 International in "India-Australia T20I series in October 2017.[16]

Components[edit]

The components in UDRS are:

System[edit]

A fielding team may use the system to dispute a "not out" decision and a batting team may use it to dispute an "out" decision. The fielding team captain or the batsman/batswoman being dismissed invokes the challenge by signalling a "T" with the arms or arm and bat. Additionally, at their discretion, on-field umpires may request the Third Umpire reviews certain close calls such as line calls (to determine "run outs, "stumpings and "no balls), boundary calls (to see if a batsman/batswoman hit a four or a six), or for close catch calls where neither umpire is sure if a catch was made. A challenge is only used in situations that did or could result in a dismissal: for example, to determine if the ball is a legal catch (making contact with the batsman/batswoman's bat or glove and not touching the ground before being held by a fielder), or if a delivery made the criteria for an "LBW dismissal.

Once the challenge is invoked, acknowledged, and agreed, the Third Umpire reviews the play. The Third Umpire then reports to the on-field umpire whether his analysis supports the original call, contradicts the call, or is inconclusive. The on-field umpire then makes the final decision: either re-signalling a call that is standing or revoking a call that is being reversed and then making the corrected signal. Only clearly incorrect decisions are reversed; if the Third Umpire's analysis is within established margins of error or is otherwise inconclusive, the on-field umpire's original call stands.[27]

Each team can initiate referrals until they reach the limit on unsuccessful reviews.[28] This limit is two unsuccessful review requests per innings during a Test match, and one unsuccessful review request per innings during a One Day International. In 2013, the rule was changed so that the number of reviews available for a team in a Test innings is topped-up to two after 80 overs.[29] According to the changes made by ICC which came into effect on 28 September 2017, if the on-field decision remains unchanged because the DRS shows "umpire's call", the team will not lose its review.[30]

Officiating replay system[edit]

In 2013, ICC tested a broadcaster-free replay system. Under the experiment, a non-match umpire sits in a separate room with a giant monitor and has discretion over which replays to see rather than relying on the broadcaster. The non-match umpire mirrors the role of the third umpire without having the duty of making adjudications. The system was first used in an Ashes Test (where "Nigel Llong performed the duties of non-match umpire) and was repeated in a Pakistan-Sri Lanka ODI.[31]

Reception[edit]

The Decision Review System has generally received positive response from players and coaches since its launch, however there have been some criticisms as well. West Indies legend "Joel Garner labelled the system a "gimmick".[32] Another West Indian "Ramnaresh Sarwan said that he was not a supporter of the experimental referral system.[33] Former umpire "Dickie Bird also criticised the system, saying it undermines the authority of on-field umpires.[34] The "cricketing board of India has expressed a skeptical view on the adoption of the system if it is near perfect.[35] Pakistani spinner "Saeed Ajmal expressed dissatisfaction over the Decision Review System after a semi-final of the "2011 Cricket World Cup against India. He said that DRS showed the line of the ball deviating more than it actually did.[36] Hawk-Eye officials admitted in December 2014 that their review technology made an error in a decision to give Pakistan opener "Shan Masood out in the second Test against New Zealand in Dubai (17-21 November 2014). At a meeting held at the ICC office in Dubai two weeks later, Hawk-Eye is understood to have conceded to Pakistan captain "Misbah-ul-Haq and team manager "Moin Khan that the projection used by their technology for the "Leg before wicket decision was incorrect.[37] Also, a challenge can only be made by the captain within a 15-second window from when an initial decision is made, but it can be lengthened if no clear decision is made, especially they are assumed not out if there is no reaction by the umpire.

Player Review statistics[edit]

An analysis of more than 2,100 Player Reviews between September 2009 and March 2017 found that:[38][39]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Decision Review System https://www.icc-cricket.com/about/cricket/rules-and-regulations/decision-review-system
  2. ^ NDTVSports.com. "Umpiring decision review system on the cards – NDTV Sports". Retrieved 29 November 2016. 
  3. ^ "Decision Review System set for debut". Cricketnext.in. 23 Nov 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-18. 
  4. ^ "Official debut for enhanced review system". Cricinfo. 23 Nov 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-18. 
  5. ^ "Referrals to be used in Australia-England ODI series". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 16 January 2011. Retrieved 16 January 2011. 
  6. ^ "Mandatory for all matches". Retrieved 29 June 2011. 
  7. ^ "No mandatory use of Decision Review System, says ICC". The Times Of India. Retrieved 16 May 2014. 
  8. ^ "ICC paves way for Day-Night Tests". Wisden India. 29 October 2012. 
  9. ^ "ICC approves changes to DRS playing conditions". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2 July 2016. 
  10. ^ "ICC Annual Conference concludes in Edinburgh". ICC Development (International) Limited. 2 July 2016. 
  11. ^ "South Africa-Ireland ODI first to feature new DRS". ESPNcricinfo. ESPN Sports Media. 26 September 2016. Retrieved 26 September 2016. 
  12. ^ "Reviews to be topped-up after 80 overs". Wisden India. 18 September 2013. 
  13. ^ ICC trials airing umpire communication during DRS review
  14. ^ "Big-Three rollback begins, BCCI opposes". ESPN Cricinfo. 4 February 2017. Retrieved 4 February 2017. 
  15. ^ "Uniform DRS likely from October". ESPN Cricinfo. 6 February 2017. Retrieved 6 February 2017. 
  16. ^ "According to the new playing conditions which came into effect on September 28, DRS would now be used in T20 Internationals in addition to Tests and ODIs.". 
  17. ^ "Technology in Sports:DRS,GoalRef & HawkEye | TechBuzzIn™". TechBuzzIn™. 2017-04-09. Retrieved 2017-04-15. 
  18. ^ "Ultra-edge ready for Test use". 
  19. ^ "Q&A with Geoff Allardice on the Loughborough technology trial". 
  20. ^ "Why universal use of DRS is getting closer, but still not close enough". 
  21. ^ "Hot Spot may earn Ashes reprieve". Retrieved 29 November 2016. 
  22. ^ TNN 7 July 2011, 01.13am IST (2011-07-07). "'Hot spot's success rate is 90-95%'". The Times Of India. Retrieved 2013-07-21. 
  23. ^ Hawk-Eye needs a leap of faith - Srinivasan Archived 2 February 2012 at the "Wayback Machine.
  24. ^ "DRS: BCCI warms up to MIT-approved technology". 
  25. ^ "No HotSpot for India-England Tests". 
  26. ^ New cameras should capture faintest of edges - Hot Spot inventor Archived 11 January 2012 at the "Wayback Machine.
  27. ^ "The Ashes 2010: How the Umpire Decision Review System works". Retrieved 2014-12-18. 
  28. ^ "Decision Review System (DRS)". Retrieved 2014-12-18. 
  29. ^ "Reviews to be reset after 80 overs". Retrieved 2017-10-21. 
  30. ^ "The new cricket rule changes coming into effect from September 28". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 2017-10-13. 
  31. ^ "Officiating Replay System trial for Pakistan-SL series". Retrieved 29 November 2016. 
  32. ^ "Garner labels review system as a 'gimmick'". London: The Independent. 10 Dec 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-18. 
  33. ^ Weaver, Paul (6 Dec 2009). "Sarwan unhappy with umpire review system despite reprieve". London: Guardian. Retrieved 2010-02-18. 
  34. ^ "Dickie Bird criticises review system". Cricinfo. 7 Dec 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-18. 
  35. ^ "BCCI open to use DRS if its near perfection: Anurag Thakur". 3 October 2016. Retrieved 29 November 2016. 
  36. ^ "Ajmal speaks against DRS". The News International. 2 April 2011. Retrieved 2011-04-03. 
  37. ^ "Hawk-Eye admits technical error in Masood dismissal". ESPN Sports Media Ltd. 10 December 2014. Retrieved 2015-01-08. 
  38. ^ Charles Davis. "Statistics and the DRS" (PDF). Retrieved 2017-10-12. 
  39. ^ The art of the review http://www.espn.co.uk/cricket/story/_/id/19835497/charles-davis-analyses-use-drs-players-teams
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