David Warner chooses Rohit Sharma to break Brian Lara's record
ADELAIDE: Australian starter Dashing David Warner believes that India Rohit Sharma it has the firepower to overcome the West Indies Brian Lara The record 400 did not come out in a test game.
Warner, who scored his first triple ton (335) in the five-day cricket during the second ongoing test against Pakistan here, was only 65 runs away from breaking Lara's record when the captain Tim Paine He decided to declare the tickets in 589/3.
Although he could not break the record, Warner believes it is possible to overcome the 400 mark and backed Rohit to achieve the feat in the near future. Lara's 400 that did not come out is the highest individual score in the test cricket that occurred against England in 2004.
Yes, look, I think it's about the person himself. We have long limits, sometimes it is quite difficult. When fatigue begins, it is very difficult to strain and throw your hands, Warner told 'Fox Sports.'
In the end, I tried to run two to raise the bet because I couldn't really think I could clear the ropes.
I think, one day, if I've to name a player, I reckon it could be Rohit Sharma. Definitely.
Considered one of the best hitters in ODI cricket, Rohit failed to achieve much success in the tests initially, but Mumbaikar successfully returned to the longest format when he was included as a starter of the three-game series against South Africa.
As a starter in his first Test, Rohit scored twin centuries against South Africa and was finally named the Man of the Series.
Warner, who beat Sir Don bradman The highest score of the 334 Test during his undefeated hit in the current Day and Night Test also revealed that he had doubts about his race in the Test and that he was India's first starter. Virender Sehwag , who had predicted that he would be a better test hitter than a T20 cricket player.
When I met Virender Sehwag while playing for Delhi in the IPL, he sat down with me and said I will be a better Test player than a Twenty 20 player. I said 'you're out of your mind, I've not played many first-class games', Warner told reporters.
He always said 'they will have slips and ravines, the open decks, half the gate will remain there. Half and half will be up, you can get off the wheel and sit there all day and you'll be choosing all of them. '
That is always stuck in my mind, it sounded very easy when we were arguing.