Sachin Tendulkar
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10-12-2005 Feroz Shah Kotla, Delhi.
Sachin Tendulkar celebrates after reaching his
world-record 35th Test century with Harbajan.

Runs     Tests Innings Average 
1000      19     28     41.46 
2000      32     44     50.30 
3000      45     67     50.85 
4000      58     86     52.47 
5000      67    103     53.19 
6000      76    120     55.70 
7000      85    136     57.98 
8000      96    154     57.58 
9000     111    179     56.82 
10000    122    195     57.70 

India's Sachin Tendulkar, second from right, and coach Greg Chappel, 
third from right, pose for a group picture with Pakistani former cricketers Zaheer Abbas, 
extreme right, and Hanif Mohammad, fourth from right, during a presentation ceremony at Country Club, 
near Karachi, Pakistan Friday Jan 27, 2006
click for Benefits of Parad Shivling
Tendulkar disappointed at being deprived of double ton 
 Multan, March 29 
Rahul Dravid's decision to declare the Indian innings at 675-5 on Yuvraj Singh's fall has caused a huge controversy, here and probably all over India too. Sachin Tendulkar, of all people, was left six runs short of a well-deserved double hundred. On the face of it, it's a decision that defied logic. Most people watching wondered what difference an over or two would make at that stage. Even players on the Indian team balcony reportedly started yelling "wait, wait" as Dravid raised his hands to call the players back.

"Only Dravid knows what he did," seemed to be the resigned feeling in the Indian camp after the declaration. Tendulkar himself was furious. In his own, understated way, he made it clear to avidly curious media that he had no idea that the declaration was happening just then.

"Yes, I was terribly disappointed, anyone would be when a score like 200 is around the corner," said Tendulkar. He said he "didn't really know" what had happened. "At the tea-break we had decided that we wanted Pakistan to bat for about an hour and we knew we had to play positively but I did not know we would declare just when Yuvraj fell. I thought we had a few overs left when I saw Rahul waving to us to come in."

He said he had not spoken to Dravid about it. "Once a team has declared, there is no point in going back and talking about anything. What's happened has happened."

But Dravid, whatever anyone says, would in one way, be justified for what he did. Logically, he would have wanted Pakistan in for as many overs as possible before stumps. And if that meant stopping the game just then before any more wickets fell -- with the momentum going India's way and despite Tendulkar being on 194 --- so be it.

In its own way, it's a very bold decision, one that would have required tremendous guts. Though Sourav Ganguly was present in the dressing room at the time --- he left soon after --- the buck stops with Dravid. And he would know that.

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Tendulkar becomes highest scorer in a single World Cup 

Johannesburg, Mar 10: 2003. Sachin Tendulkar may have missed his 35th one-day hundred by just three runs in India's Super Six match against Sri Lanka today, but the master blaster broke his own record of scoring the maximum runs in a single World Cup. 

When he moved from 46 to 50 with a boundary, Tendulkar aggregated 524 runs in this World Cup, going past the 523 he had scored in the 1996 edition at home. 

After today's innings, he has 571 runs from eight games and is certain to play at least two more knocks in this tournament. 

Tendulkar is also the highest scorer in all the World Cups with 1,630 runs to his credit after today's innings, miles ahead of Javed Miandad (1,083) and Aravinda De Silva (1,028). 

However, he missed an opportunity to score yet another ton when he top-edged a Aravinda De Silva delivery into the hands of wicket-keeper Kumara Sangakkara while trying to sweep. 

It was the second time in this tournament that Tendulkar has got out in the 90s. He was dismissed for 98 against Pakistan. 

Tendulkar crosses 13,000 runs
March 16, 2004.
Sachin Tendulkar crossed yet another milestone in his glittering career when he completed 13,000 runs in One-Day Internationals during the second one-dayer against Pakistan in Rawalpindi on Tuesday.
The 30-year-old batting genius, the highest run-getter in the shorter version of the game, reached the landmark when he scored 51 runs during India's innings.
Playing in his 330th match, Tendulkar flicked  Mohammad Sami to the deep backward square region for a single in the day-night tie to reach the milestone.Tendulkar has scored his runs at an average of nearly 45 and leads the pack of highest ODI run-getters by a mile.Pakistan captain Inzamam-ul Haq is placed 3,422 runs behind Tendulkar on 9,607 from 309 matches.Former Indian captain Mohd Azharuddin is third with 9,378 runs from 334 matches at an average of 36.92.

Sachin Tendulkar is Man of the Tournament at ICC Cricket World Cup 2003
ICC Media Release - 22 March 2003 

Indian batsman Sachin Tendulkar has secured the prestigious Man of the Tournament award at the ICC Cricket World Cup 2003. 

Tendulkar's two points from the semi final with Kenya, where he scored 83 and took two wickets, were enough to establish an unassailable lead of four points over Indian captain Sourav Ganguly. He has now scored 669 runs at an average of 66.90 during the tournament, a new record aggregate, with one century and six 50s. Tendulkar is now also the heaviest scoring batsman in World Cup history, having passed Javed Miandad's previous career record. 

Dr Ali Bacher, Executive Director of CWC 2003, said: "We wanted this to be the best World Cup ever, and Sachin's brilliant batting has helped the tournament captivate many millions of people around the cricketing world. He thoroughly deserves this accolade " 

Sourav Ganguly's century in the Kenya game won him the Man of the Match award, but leaves him currently with 10 points, compared to Tendulkar's 14. 

Legendary West Indies all rounder Sir Garfield Sobers will present Tendulkar with a gold trophy worth 500,000 Rand at the end of the World Cup final against Australia tomorrow. The trophy, together with the gold watches awarded to all Man of the Match winners, have been donated by the Gold Mining Industries of South Africa. 

Man of the Tournament standings at the completion of semi finals: 

Sachin Tendulkar, India: 14 points
Sourav Ganguly, India: 10
Chaminda Vaas, Sri Lanka: 9
Marvan Atapattu, Sri Lanka: 8
Brett Lee, Australia: 7
Andrew Symonds, Australia: 6 

Leading Australian contender Brett Lee could finish level on points with Ganguly if he takes the Man of the Match award in the final, while team mate Andrew Symonds could tie with Sri Lanka's Chaminda Vaas for third place, if he claims the final award. 

Graeme Pollock, South Africa's champion left handed batsman will make the Man of the Match award at the Wanderers final. 

Tendulkar has never played better - Ganguly 
10 March 2003

India captain Sourav Ganguly said there was every reason for his opposite number to choose to bowl first, after India's 183-run victory over Sri Lanka at the Wanderers. 

"There was a lot of moisture in the pitch early on so I knew he was going to put us into bat, but we just batted very well." Ganguly said. 

"We're very happy with the way we played today, we've done a very good job here today. We're a good unit, we know our strengths and we play to our strengths and we have match-winners in every position - that is the key." 

Ganguly was particularly fulsome in his praise for Sachin Tendulkar, who hit a six and seven fours in a 120-ball innings of 97, taking his run tally for the tournament to 571 in just eight matches. 

"He's playing as well as I've ever seen him, I think," said Ganguly. "The key this time is his consistency because he's doing it in nearly every match. 

"We've won again and winning is a good habit to get into. I thought Sri Lanka would put up a bit more of a fight, but it must be said that we batted superbly as a team." 

Sri Lanka coach Dav Whatmore is backing his players to bounce back in their next game against Zimbabwe, despite two crushing defeats by Australia and India. 

"The players got themselves into this - they can get themselves out of it," Whatmore insisted. "We've had a talk about things in the dressing room and basically that's a fact. 

"Myself as coach and the physio and the backroom staff share a responsibility but what ultimately happens, whether we win or lose, is down to the players in the middle to put right."

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Sachin's return would help India

 January 06, 2003 13:07 IST

Indian coach John Wright on Monday come out in defence of captain Sourav Ganguly and said the return of Sachin Tendulkar could turn things in his team's favour for the remaining matches of the New Zealand tour.

"It's a difficult time for a captain when things are not working for you. I think you'll find he'll be opening the
batting in Wellington (venue for the fifth one-dayer), leading from the front," Wright said.

Ganguly has failed to contribute much with the bat in New Zeland scoring just 29 runs from four innings in the two-match Test series and a sequence of low-scores -- 14, 0, 4, 2 -- in the four one-dayers played so far of the seven-match limited overs series.

"Sourav will be fine. Being the captain of India is a tough job and we're all under pressure. We haven't had a run
like this before. It's upto the coach and the captain to supply some leadership and the players have to go out there and fight. That's one of the things which has helped us in the past year.

"The return of Tendulkar will clearly help. We can turn things around in the next few days," Wright said.

Tendulkar, world's leading run scorer in the shorter version of the game with 11,544 runs, is likely to play in the
fifth one-dayer after missing the first four matches due to a twisted right ankle.

India are likely to revert back to Virender Sehwag and Ganguly opening the innings in the fifth game, with Dinesh Mongia coming in at number three.

Harbhajan Singh is expected to join the eleven at the expense of one of the four medium-pacers who played at
Queenstown. However, the off-spinner's inclusion in the side would depend on the Westpac Trust pitch.

Wright said no one was taking the team's recent failures as hard as he himself.

"Coaching is a great job when things go well. But when it doesn't, it presents the greatest challenge. It is your home
country and we all wanted to have a good tour, particularly myself.

"But I'm not particularly worried what people think of me. I worry about the players, try to turn things around and
do the best job. The guys are pretty low in confidence because they are touch players and they haven't come to terms with conditions they've been faced with," he said.

A digitally-manipulated photo featuring Sir Donald
Bradman's team (Standing from left): Lindwall, Barry Richards, Lillee,
 O'Reilly, Tallon. (Seated, from left): Grimmett, Bedser, Tendulkar, Bradman,
 Sobers, Morris and 12th man Hammond. 

Test Debut: India v Pakistan at Karachi, 1st Test, 1989/90

ODI Debut: India v Pakistan at Gujranwala, 2nd ODI, 1989/90

Sachin's ODI Tons 
S. No. Runs Balls 4's 6's Opponent Venue Date
1 110 132 8 2 Australia Colombo 09-09-1994 
2 115 136 9 3 New Zealand Baroda 28-10-1994 
3 105 134 10 0 West Indies Jaipur 11-11-1994 
4 112* 105 15 1 Sri Lanka Sharjah 09-04-1995 
5 127* 136 15 1 Kenya Cuttack 18-02-1996 
6 137 198 8 5 Sri Lanka Delhi 02-03-1996 
7 100 111 9 1 Pakistan Singapore 05-04-1996 
8 118 140 8 2 Pakistan Sharjah 15-04-1996 
9 110 138 5 1 Sri Lanka Colombo 28-08-1996
10 114 126 14 0 South Africa Mumbai 14-12-1996 
11 104 97 8 1 Zimbabwe Benoni 09-02-1997 
12 117 156 13 2 New Zealand Bangalore 14-05-1997 
13 100 89 5 7 Australia Kanpur 07-04-1998 
14 143 132 9 5 Australia Sharjah 22-04-1998 
15 134 131 12 4 Australia Sharjah 23-04-1998 
16 100* 102 13 0 Kenya Calcutta 31-05-1998 
17 128 131 8 2 Sri Lanka Colombo 07-07-1998 
18 127* 130 13 1 Zimbabwe Bulwayo 26-09-1998 
19 141 127 13 3 Australia Dhaka 28-10-1998 
20 118 112 14 2 Zimbabwe Sharjah 08-11-1998 
21 124* 92 12 6 Zimbabwe Sharjah 12-11-1998 
22 140* 101 16 0 Kenya Bristol (England) 23-05-1999 
23 120 141 11 2 Sri Lanka Colombo (SSC) 29-08-1999
24 186* 151 20 3 New Zealand Hyderabad 08-11-1999 
25 122 138 12 0 South Africa Vadodara 17-03-2000
26 101 140 3 1 Sri Lanka Sharjah 20-10-2000 
27 146 153 15 2 Zimbabwe Jodhpur 08-12-2000 
28 139 125 12 0 Australia Indore 31-03-2001 
29 122* 131 12 1 West Indies Harare 04-07-2001 
30 101 129 9 0 South Africa Johannesburg 05-10-2001 
31 146 132 17 0 Kenya Paarl 24-10-2001 
Sachin's Test Tons 
S. No. Runs Opponent Venue Date 
1 68 & 119* England Manchester  9-14 Aug 1990 
2 148 Australia Sydney 2-6 Jan 1992 
3 114 & 5 Australia Perth 1-5 Feb 1992 
4 111 & 1 South Africa Johannesburg  26-30 Nov 1992 
5 165 England Chennai 11-15 Feb 1993 
6 28 & 104* Sri Lanka Colombo 27 July - 1 Aug 1993 
7 142 Sri Lanka Lucknow 18-22 Jan 1994
8 179 & 54 West Indies Nagpur 1-5 Dec 1994 
9 24 & 122 England Birmingham  6-9 June 1996 
10 177 & 74 England Nottingham  4-9 July 1996 
11 169 & 9 South Africa Cape Town 2-6 Jan 1997 
12 143 Sri Lanka Colombo 2-6 Aug 1997 
13 139 & 8 Sri Lanka Colombo 9-13 Aug 1997 
14 148 & 13 Sri Lanka Mumbai 3-7 Dec 1997 
15 4 & 155* Australia Chennai 6-10 March 1998 
16 177 & 31 Australia Bangalore 25-28 March 1998 
17 47 & 113 New Zealand Wellington 26-30 Dec 1998 
18 0 & 136 Pakistan Chennai 28-31 Jan 1999 
19 53 & 124* Sri Lanka Colombo 24-28 Feb 1999 
20 18 & 126* New Zealand Chandigarh 10-14 Oct 1999 
21 217 & 15 New Zealand Ahmedabad 29 Oct - 2 Nov 1999 
22 116 & 52 Australia Melbourne 26-30 Dec 1999 
23 122 & 39 Zimbabwe Delhi 18-22 Nov 2000 
24 201* Zimbabwe Nagpur 25-29 Nov 2000 
25 126 & 17 Australia Chennai 18-22 March 2001 
26 155 & 15 South Africa Bloemfontein 16-20 Nov 2001 
27 103 & 26 England Ahmedabad 11-15 Dec 2001
28 176 Zimbabwe Nagpur 21-25 Feb 2002 
Sachin's ODI Stats 
OPPONENTS M I RUNS Highest Score AVE 100's 50's 
AUSTRALIA 33 33 1626 143 at Sharjah on 22nd April, 1998 49.27 6 7
BANGLADESH 6 5 199 54 at Dhaka on 10th Janaury, 1998 39.80 0 1 
ENGLAND 20 20 650 91 at Sharjah on 10th December, 1997 36.11 0 4 
KENYA 8 7 559 146 at Paarl on 24th Oct, 2001 139.75 4 0 
NEW ZEALAND 31 30 1279 186* at Hyderabad on 8th November, 1999 44.10 3 7 
PAKISTAN 43 41 1335 118 at Sharjah on 15th April, 1996 36.08 2 9 
SOUTH AFRICA 40 40 1310 122 at Vadodara on 17th March, 2000 32.75 3 5 
SRI LANKA 45 43 1760 137 at Delhi on 2nd March, 1996 46.31 6 9 
U A E 1 1 63 63 at Sharjah on 13th April, 1994 63.00 0 1 
WEST INDIES 29 29 1046 122* at Harare on 4th July, 2001 45.47 2 8 
ZIMBABWE 30 29 1242 146 at Jodhpur on 08 Dec 2000 51.75 5 4 
TOTAL 286 278 11069 186* Vs New Zealand on 8th Nov, 1999 43.92 31 55 
Sachin Tendulkar 200 vs South Africa Highlights
Sachin Tendulkar's new home Dorba Villa video


                       The first batsman to score 10,000 runs in one-day cricket, making the record in the third
                        game of a five-match series against Australia on the 31st of March 2001. He reached the
                        landmark when he scored 34 runs in his 266th match and 259th innings. Tendulkar, 27, in his
                        amazing 12-year career, has scored a world record 28 hundreds and 50 half-centuries in his
                        10,000 runs. 

                        A genius without a doubt, this little master made his International debut in ODIís and Tests at
                        the age of 16 against Pakistan against the fiery pace of Wasim Akram and Waqar Younis. He
                        then went to England as a part of the national side, and has not looked back ever since. The
                        name itself strikes terror in the hearts of bowlers all around the world. Hailed as the next
                        master-blaster following the legacy of the great West Indian Vivian Richards, this man has
                        every shot in the book, and can kill any attack in the world when in full swing. There is nothing
                        this man cannot do. 

                        In batting, he has reached a stage that others can only dream of. He has destroyed
                        practically every bowling attack in the world. Tendulkar's  'specialties' include the straight drive
                        (seemingly nobody plays the shot better than him), the cover drive, the square cut, the
                        pullshot over midwicket/square leg, the delicate leg glance, the late cut, the lofted shots over
                        mid-on and mid-off and not to mention the improvisations he keeps coming up with, time and
                        again. He has tremendous power in his forearms and can hit the ball out of almost every
                        ground in the World. He plays each of his shots amazingly and has even employed the
                       reverse sweep to good effect. Some of his shots are hit with so much power that the ball
                        simply rockets to the fence as if he was trying to dismiss the ball from his presence. On the
                        other hand, some of his shots are neatly timed and placed well. His timing can be quite
                        exquisite and it is this blend of timing and raw power which makes him the world's
                        best/greatest batsman. Mentally very strong, Tendulkar is best when confronted by a

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~~Sachin Tendulkar Family~~ Sachin Tendulkar's wax model
Sachin Tendulkar Fifth Double .....Back home to Sachin  Tendulkar

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