Imran Tahir knows how to bowl in every condition: Rahul Chahar admires CSK spinner

first_imgImran Tahir knows how to bowl in every condition: Rahul Chahar admires CSK spinnerIPL 2019: Mumbai Indians’ spin sensation Rahul Chahar said that he consults the wily Chennai Super Kings bowler Imran Tahir for help whenever the need arisesadvertisement Press Trust of India MumbaiMay 4, 2019UPDATED: May 4, 2019 20:43 IST Rahul Chahar said he seeks advice from Imran Tahir whenever he has a problem in his bowling (Courtesy by BCCI)HIGHLIGHTSRahul Chahar said he seeks advice from Imran Tahir whenever he had a problem in his bowlingChahar also recalled how Zaheer Khan guided him when he faces difficultiesIt was on his cousin Deepak’s advice that he took up leg spin bowling, Chahar saidAs a child, Rahul Chahar idolized legendary Australian leg spinner Shane Warne but now the Mumbai Indians wrist spinner admires Chennai Super Kings’ Imran Tahir and consults the wily South African bowler for help when the need arises.”When I was a kid, I would follow (Shane) Warne. Now, it’s Imran Tahir. He brings in variation and, no matter how the wicket or the conditions are, he generates turn. He knows how to bowl in every condition,” said Chahar, who has picked up 10 wickets in the IPL so far, on the eve of MI’s final league match against Kolkata Knight Riders at the Wankhede Stadium on Sunday.Chahar, whose first cousin Deepak plays for reigning champions Chennai Super Kings, said he seeks advice from Tahir whenever he had a problem in his bowling.”I have his contact number. Whenever I have a problem, I call him up and he guides me. He always helps me. When I went to England with the India U-19 team (in 2017), I did not know how to deliver in those conditions. It is difficult to grip the ball there, and he told me to put some sand and tackle the situation,” recalled Chahar, seen as a future India prospect.Chahar also recalled how former India pacer Zaheer Khan, MI’s director of cricket operations, guided him when he faces difficulties.”After the first three matches, there was some problem with my delivery. Zaheer Sir got me to the nets and told me how to get the right turn on the ball,” said Chahar.advertisementIt was on his cousin Deepak’s advice that he took up leg-spin bowling, Chahar said.”I did not have so much talent or strength to be a fast bowler. ‘Bhaiya’ (brother) only suggested that I start to bowl leg spin,” said Chahar when asked how he took to wrist spin while Deepak was a pace bowler.Chahar said playing for Mumbai Indians was his dream and representing the three-time IPL champions was like playing for India.”When I was a kid, my dream was to play for Mumbai Indians. When I debuted for Mumbai Indians for the first time, it was a great feeling — something that you get while donning the India jersey as well,” he said.Off-spinner Jayant Yadav, who was also present at the media conference, said that he was not presently eyeing a spot in the Indian Test team after having played in the longest form of the game against England in 2016 here where he also scored a hundred.He went out of the team after picking up an injury and has not regained his spot.”Injuries happen and you don’t have any control over it as a player. I think it’s more about the process – how you have got there in the first place and taking every tournament and every season as it comes,” he said.Left-arm spinner Anukul Roy, who was also present, pointed out his progress in the MI ranks from a reserve player last year to make his debut this season.”This year I made my debut after being in the team last year (without playing a game). This year, following my debut I learned a lot and got experience,” said Roy, who plays for Jharkhand in the domestic circuit and was the joint highest wicket-taker in the 2018 U-19 World Cup won by India.Also Read | Deepak and Rahul Chahar: Brothers separated by fate, united by one dreamAlso Read | IPL 2019: Started learning from Shane Warne when I was 8, says Rahul ChaharFor sports news, updates, live scores and cricket fixtures, log on to Like us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter for Sports news, scores and updates.Get real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted byAjay Tiwari Tags :Follow IPL 2019Follow Rahul ChaharFollow Imran Tahirlast_img read more

Cheeselog dimpsy and bobowler obscure dialect words to be recorded in poem

first_imgList of words:Ginnel (an alleyway), LeedsDidlum (a community savings scheme), HumbersideBobowler (a large moth), BirminghamTwitten (an alleyway), SussexCheeselog (a woodlouse), BerkshireTo twine (to complain), CumbriaTo geg in (to butt in), MerseysideOn the huh (lopsided, wonky), SuffolkDimpsy (twilight), DevonMardy (moody), LeicesterGurt (great or very), BristolFam (a familiar form of address for a friend), London Its associate editor Eleanor Maier said: “Not only were we reminded of the breadth and vitality of the country’s dialects, but we were also able to identify and research a large number of new words for future inclusion in the OED, as well as gain valuable information about the currency of local words included in the first edition of the dictionary.”Susannah Herbert, executive director of National Poetry Day, added: “In celebrating characteristic expressions chosen by listeners and the OED, these contemporary poets add richness and humour to our sense of ourselves.” A woodlouse, or cheeselog Kanye West “gegging in” to Taylor Swift’s 2009 acceptance speech  Poet Hollie McNish, one of the poets Kanye West interrupts the acceptance speech from best female video winner Taylor Swift at the 2009 MTV Video Music Awards in New York To some, they will be second nature. To others, unadulterated gibberish.But some of Britain’s most obscure dialect words including cheeselog, dimpsy, bobowler and twitten are to be recorded for posterity in poetry, and destined for the Oxford English Dictionary.The terms, nominated by members of the public, are part of the oral traditions of communities across the UK, but have so far eschewed popular written records.A dozen words, chosen from thousands of nominations, are to each be made the subject of their own poem, in aid of  National Poetry Day.center_img They include ginnel, meaning alleyway, didlum, (community savings scheme), bobowler (large moth), twitten (alleyway), cheeselog (woodlouse), to twine (complain), geg in (butt in) and on the huh (lopsided, wonky).Dimpsy (twilight), mardy (moody), gurt (great or very) and fam (way of addressing a friend) complete the list.Poets will perform new works incorporating the words on BBC local radio on September 28.Susie Dent, the broadcaster and lexicographer, said the poems “will shine a light into a lexicon that’s too often overlooked.  Poet Hollie McNish, one of the poets A woodlouse, or cheeselog Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily  Front Page newsletter and new  audio briefings. “Our local words and expressions are very much part of an oral tradition, and printed records are often hard to find,” she said.”The words reflect some of the verve and vibrancy of our local tongues. I’m probably not allowed to be biased, but Devon’s ‘dimpsy’ has long been a favourite of mine.”A poem featuring all 12 words will be performed by 19-year-old poet and spoken word artist Isaiah Hull. Some of the words will go into the next edition of the Oxford English Dictionary.last_img read more

Sandvik wins mining equipment contract with Chinas Kailin Group

first_imgSandvik has received a contract worth approximately €6.5 million from the Chinese Kailin Group for the supply of 19 mining machines, including Sandvik jumbos, bolters, and long hole rigs. The machines will be delivered by the end of 2012. Kailin has long been a Sandvik customer. The picture shows a Sandvik roof bolter photographed during IM’s visit there in 2007. Schubert Huang, Vice President of Sandvik Mining and Construction’s Region EAS, said: “This contract for mining equipment underscores Sandvik’s continued leadership in the development of mining machinery technologies.  It’s also a well-deserved win for our outstanding Chinese sales team and the work they are doing to continually better support and service Chinese customers.“We are proud of our long-standing relationship with the Kailin Group and this latest order again exemplifies how our advanced technologies are designed to meet our customers’ layered mining requirements going forward.”Guizhou Kailin Group was founded in 1958 as large state-owned mining enterprise. The company was uniquely authorised by the government to exploit phosphorous ore of Kaiyang mineral Area in Guizhou Province. Kailin Group has expanded into six industries of mining, phosphate chemicals, coal chemicals, trade, real estate and construction materials and property management.last_img read more

The Evening Fix now with added pug puppy

first_imgPigeons in the Cabra area of Dublin, Tuesday February 19, 2013. (Niall Carson/PA Wire)HERE ARE THE things we learned, loved and shared today.THINGS WE LEARNED: #MAGDALENES: Enda Kenny broke into tears as he concluded a historic State apology to the victims of the Magdalene Laundries in the Dáil this evening. The apology came two weeks after an inter-departmental committee formally outlined a significant State involvement in the committal of over 10,000 women to the Laundries between the 1920s and 1990s.#MURDER: A man has been charged with the murder of Olivia Dunlea, 36, who died in “violent circumstances” before a fire at her home in Passage West, Cork, on Sunday. Darren Murphy, 36, appeared before Cork City Court today.#IRISH LIFE: The Government has reached a deal to sell Irish Life to the Canadian company Great-West Lifeco for €1.3 billion. The Irish Life name will be retained as part of the deal and the life and pensions operations of Great-West Lifeco’s Irish subsidiary, Canada Life, will be combined with those of Irish Life.#IBRC: The Taoiseach has said it is not yet clear whether credit unions will lose “millions” of euros in the liquidation of IBRC, in response to a rumour circulating that claims credit unions could lose up to €17 million worth of investments with the former State-owned bank. Enda Kenny said the liquidator will have to analyse the situation.#OSCAR PISTORIUS: Athlete Oscar Pistorius has today told a South African court that he did not intend to kill his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp, who died from gunshot wounds sustained at his house several days ago. Pistorius testified that he had inadvertently shot Steenkamp after mistaking her for an intruder.#SEPTIC TANKS: The national inspection plan for septic tanks has been published by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), in a move  welcomed by Environment Minister. Phil Hogan the plan it will “underpin the risk-based inspection of septic tanks and other on-site treatment systems” and thanked all of the householders who have registered their domestic waste water treatment systems – describing those who supported the legislation as the “silent majority”Awww… two-year-old Eva Bray looks at a blooming Magnolia campbellii flower in the Trebah Gardens in Cornwall, as spring arrives in the south-west peninsula before the rest of the country. (Simon Burt/PA Wire)THINGS WE LOVED:Today, we mostly loved making anagrams of our names using nifty website Anyagrams (via @nadineoregan). Someone in Journal HQ will now forever be known by the – frankly excellent -appellation Vanilla Grey.Last week, US TV host Jimmy Kimmel asked his male viewers to give their wives and girlfriends the most unromantic present they could think of…. and they didn’t disappoint.(But don’t let that kill your faith in the less-than-fair sex… check out what one man did for his girlfriend after her 10-year-old beagle passed away.)Uploaded by 30poundman via BuzzfeedTHINGS WE SHARED: Twenty-five writers talk about the importance of libraries – and why they aren’t the “sentimental” institutions they are currently being painted as in some quarters.You might think you can rely on your memory but false eyewitness reports are a leading cause of wrongful convictions… The Atlantic looks at the problem with police line-ups.Facebook says there is not place on the network for hate speech, violent images or other inappropriate content – so why does content that seems to glorify rape and domestic abuse keep appearing, asks Laura Bates on the Guardian. An Indian labourer sun dries red chillies at Shertha village, outskirts of Ahmadabad, India, Tuesday, Feb. 19, 2013. Millions of Indians earn their livelihood from agriculture.(AP Photo/Ajit Solanki)last_img read more