So this is the reason Australian batsmen failed to get out of the Indian batsmen: India declared at 622 for seven wickets in their first innings on the second day and the Australian captain said in the press conference in the middle of the test that some of his plans had gone wrong but there was no concern about disagreement.
Australian captain Tim Penn said on Friday, unlike bowling coach David Saker’s claims that there were no differences with the suggestions between him and his bowlers on the opening day of the fourth Test. India declared at 622 for seven wickets in their first innings on the second day and the Australian captain said in the press conference in the middle of the test that some of his plans had gone wrong but there was no concern about disagreement. Penn said, “We always discuss after the match but there are differences, it is not like that. I think we were quite clear what we are trying to do. If I tell you yesterday afternoon and the truth, probably in the first hour in the morning and then in the first hour after lunch, we are a little wrong in the plan. “He said,” Sometimes it may seem like this (that these differences happen) but we know what we are trying to do. Sometimes you can not implement your plan and it happens. ”
When the team does not do well then criticism is expected. He said, “When you are playing at the top level of the game and then you can not perform such a performance as you should do, there is criticism. We all are aware of this, all of us had hoped and we are all addicted to it too. “India has batted in the glorious form during the first innings and has made the road to return to Australia extremely difficult.
In this match, Pujara scored 193 runs for India while young wicketkeeper-batsman Rishabh Pant played an unbeaten 159 not out. When Pant was on a private score of eight runs only then the pen had appealed to him to be caught out of the ball by the ball, which the umpire had refused and Penn had reviewed which was unsuccessful.