Australian said – Still the world’s Best ODI Finisher is Dhoni: Dhoni was recently selected as the Man of the Series for his triumphant innings against Australia. This gave India its first ODI series in Australia. Chappell greeted the former Indian captain with the knowledge and passion of playing for so long.
Critics have raised questions about Indian finisher Mahendra Singh Dhoni’s finishing touches in the last few days, but former Australia captain Ian Chappell still thinks the world cup winner, former captain, as the “best finisher” in the 50-over format. Dhoni was recently selected as the Man of the Series for his triumphant innings against Australia. This gave India its first ODI series in Australia. Chappell greeted the former Indian captain with the knowledge and passion of playing for so long. Chappell wrote in his column in ESPNcricinfo, “Nobody has any sense to win the match by completing a match like him. Many times I thought, ‘this time they set a shot for a while’, but in a little bit surprised they took two powerful shots to give India an exciting victory. “He said, ‘the kind of calm mind they see from outside There is no illusion in it, because in the circumstances that they change themselves, it is proof that their brain works best in such a situation. “
Michael Bevan is considered to be one of the great organizers of the game, compared to him, Chappell said that Dhoni has left behind Australia’s sixth-ranked batsman. He wrote, “Bevan used to end the match from the four-corners, but Dhoni does it with sixes. As far as the race is in the middle of the wicket, you certainly would consider Bevan first, but at the age of 37, Dhoni is one of the fastest players in the game. “
Chappell said, “With the benefit of allowing improvements in the bats and playing in T20 cricket, Dhoni is better than Bevan according to the statistics. There can not be any debate as to whether Dhoni is the best ODI finisher. “In the last few days, critics have criticized Dhoni’s slow shifts, but the player silenced all of them by scrambling six in Adelaide.