Most of the cricket fans watch the cricket match on TV but how many of you know what is live streaming and how it works. Here is how the live streaming works and how cricket match telecast on TV. Different channels takes a live telecasting rights to telecast the match
for cricket match broadcasting how many cameras are used
Many people wants to know how many cameras are used in a cricket match? here is the answer of their question. Totally 30 cameras used in cricket match. Different placements of these cameras. the placement of cameras is given in the table and how they used in cricket match.
|Sr.no||Number of video cameras||Application of video cameras|
|1||1||Camera for outside broadcasting studio|
|2||12||Coverage of field play|
|4||4||Run-out video capture|
|5||2||Strike zone capture|
The main camera is placed for cricket coverage on center of the wicket. camera is at a distance of 90 to 110 meters from center of the pitch. Main camera should have clear line of sight from place of faster bowler starting running place up to wicket and slip positions. Strike zone cameras are located on main camera platform and are aligned on center line of the wicket in play.
Field cameras is portable camera used on field before play for pitch report, toss win, interview of the captain/player commentators and also for post-match presentation interviews.
Slip cameras are positioned immediately after the playing field perimeter rope behind the playing perimeter fence and 30 to 35 meters anticlockwise from center line of wicket both at north and south sides of the field.
Reverse slips cameras are positioned immediately after the playing field perimeter rope behind the playing field perimeter rope at the clockwise limit of travel of sight boards both at north and south sides of the field.
Run out cameras:-
Run out cameras are used which are known as third umpire cameras are placed 6 to 8 meters above ground level and 20-25 meters back from perimeter rope an ground. These cameras are computerized cameras. Final camera is placed for broadcasting purpose controlled by authentic director and producer for recording and distribution of cricket match activity.
Hawk eyes are computerized controlled cameras which are 6 high speed video cameras for transmission.60 frames per second to a computer to calculate the trajectory of ball.1 billion equations can be calculated for each rally. The bounce of a ball pointed to within 3 millimetres. Hawk-eye is a revolutionary ball tracking system which enables channel for viewers to get most information about how players are really performing against each other out in the middle.
Six strategically placed cameras are used around to follow every ball in flight tracking it accurately from the moment it leaves the bowlers hand. Batsman also benefits from hawk-eye, as a record can be bought up of the deliveries batsman scored from.
The resulting 3d images are processed taking into account swing variable bounce trajectory and deviation to determine exactly what each player is doing and also how each team uses specific tactics to get the opposition players out. Because of its continuous inclusion of bowling speed, the framework are additionally used to show conveyance examples of bowlers conduct, for example, line and length, or swing/turn data. Toward the finish of an over, each of the six conveyances are frequently indicated at the same time to show a bowlers varieties, for example, shower conveyances, bouncers and leg-cutters.
Hawk-eye in LBW decision:-
As we discussed earlier the hawk-eye used to calculate the speed of the ball trajectory and also to find line and length of the ball. This technique is also used in LBW decision for third umpire to make decision on LBW.
The red zone:-
A red graphics strip is superimposed between the stumps to show where the ball pitched, and on which line the ball was travelling when it struck the batsman. The red zone is now familiar to TV audiences as part of the Hawk-eye LBW package.
Ex of LBW:-
Three examples below illustrate how red zone helps us to gauge which parts of LBW law need to be considered if the batsman is struck on the pads in front of, or close to, the wicket.
The first picture shows a right-handed batsman receiving a ball which pitches outside the line (wicket to wicket of the leg stump. If this happens he cannot be given out. If the ball pitched right side or the middle of the red zone the batsman can give out.
Impact of ball:-
The second picture shows a right-handed batsman receiving ball which impact outside the stumps then the batsman cannot be given out in this situation only if the batsman’s intention to play the ball. If the batsman the not willing to play delivery in that case if ball Is impact outside of stump then batsman can give out
Ball hitting to stump:-
After checking the pitching of the ball and the ball impact in line of the stump or not the next step to check is ball hitting to stump or not. If ball is hitting to the stumps then batsman gives out. And if the ball is not hitting to the stump then batsman given not out. In any situations the ball is not hitting totally to the stumps then the decision is given on the decision on field umpire.
In the match it is very difficult for the umpires to judge whether batsman is out or not when ball is travelling in excess of 90 mph, glanced off the batsman bat before passing to the waiting gloves of the wicketkeeper. This trouble regularly prompted players being given out when they were not, or remaining in when they ought to have been out, gotten behind.It is often one of the most difficult tasks for an umpire
Whether batsman out or not out:-
When ball is passed from the batsman bat it is difficult to take decision for umpires when ball is travelling fast. For that the snickometer is used. When ball is passed from the batsman bat if ball is touched then small spike is displayed on the screen that conclude that batsman is out.
When the ball is passed from batsman bat but not touched to the batsman bat then not any spike is displayed on TV that indicate the batsman is safe. And shall continue his/her inning. This is what is live streaming and how it works.