A dim and soft cloud floated forebodingly over the Hampshire Bowl just before the hurl of India's first round of the World Cup. Legitimately under the haze, South Africa skipper Faf du Plessis batted first, in spite of the way that his batsmen had let him down twice in the two matches they played up until this point; and notwithstanding the way that the conditions were just about ideal for crease bowling. 

The cloud stayed put throughout the day, yet before the finish of the fourth finished, it was apparently hanging over just the South African changing area. For, as Jasprit Bumrah dumbfounded the best of the match (and conceivably the over of this World Cup up until this point), South Africa's World Cup battle, effectively poor in wellbeing, got a ton more awful. 

At last, the Proteas surrendered their third match on the bob, losing to India by six wickets. For some time in the second innings, there was a little promise of something better for South Africa when Kagiso Rabada was making the ball fly along these lines and that (he even broke Shikhar Dhawan's bat) and Andile Phehlukwayo rejected the maharaja of pursues, Virat Kohli, early. Be that as it may, Rohit Sharma put his head down and doused that glint with a close faultless and unbeaten hundred. 

To give you a thought of exactly how poor South Africa's batting was, think about this: when Sharma achieved the score of 43, he was at that point the most elevated scorer in this match. He scored another 80 runs, a large number of those falling off Tabraiz Shamsi, who Sharma was particularly substantial on. With his second World Cup hundred, Sharma may have won the counterpart for India, however du Plessis' side had lost it a lot before in the day. 

Wheels off 

In this way, back to that Bumrah over, his second, to remember exactly where the wheels fell off for South Africa. 

The principal ball, to Quinton de Kock, was unplayable; the ball pingeing off a length and seaming far from the left-gave batsman's willow just barely expansiveness. De Kock wasn't the just one to miss the ball, wicketkeeper MS Dhoni did as well. Dhoni's bumble made South Africa's openers scratch a solitary, and now Hashim Amla was protesting. 

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To Amla, Bumrah's ball was more full, more keen and quicker. On pitching, it rectified and cut the outside edge and traveled to second slip, where Sharma took a low catch and Amla was gone, for 6 runs. In strolled chief du Plessis and inside a ball he almost strolled supported as well. Kohli had set a Test match field—three slips and a crevasse, and Bumrah reacted by sizzling in. The calculated and full ball shot towards the new man, which du Plessis attempted to drive yet just figured out how to bump with within edge of his bat. The cleave missed his leg stump and streaked away for four runs. 

Bumrah just got quicker. The fifth wad of this over, bowled at 142 kmph, kissed the edge of du Plessis' bat once more, this time the external one, and missed the mark concerning the cordon. He would gradually become acclimated to the pace on the ball, yet not de Kock. In Bumrah's next finished, he encouraged the free for all in the slips, edging a 143 kmph ball to Kohli at third slip. The openers were gone, and soon, so was South Africa's odds of posting an OK all out. 

The way that they even got to 227 was an astonishment, and for that the aficionados of the Proteas group (who were rare in the stands) should thank their lower request. South Africa's numbers seven, eight and nine—Phehlukwayo, Chris Morris and Rabada—scored 106 keeps running among them and guaranteed that them three at any rate have something to shield when they bowl. Every one of them were in the wickets later, yet their batsmen just hadn't done what's needed, the whole center request foxed by the leg-spinner Yuzvendra Chahal. 

Like Bumrah, Chahal had an incredible second finished. Rassie van der Dussen, who had confronted a great deal of Chahal during the leggie's first finished, chose at some point during the spinner's run-up that playing with a switch bat will be the correct approach to things. Along these lines, rather than getting bowled around his legs, the privilege hander who turned into a left hander got bowled around his hands. 

That was the main chunk of Chahal's finished, and he would hit with his last ball also. Du Plessis, who had attempted to stem the draining and stayed nearby for almost 10 overs himself, couldn't peruse Chahal's googly and lost his off stump. Along these lines, the main thing du Plessis had won that morning was the hurl, and as he strolled back to the structure he would maybe have wished he hadn't.

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