A predominant five-wicket win over Hong Kong took Scotland to their first-ever World T20 Qualifier last. Their past best was a third-put complete in the 2008 version, yet now Preston Mommsen and his men have an opportunity to win the competition. In the event that they do as such, it will be Scotland’s second ICC Associate competition title in the same number of years – they were champions in the 2014 World Cup Qualifier in February 2014. The Hong Kong match was just the second time that Scotland had played a resistance out in the World T20 Qualifier. The other example – against UAE – had been set up by their spinners. On Saturday, it was the seamers Alasdair Evans, Safyaan Sharif and Rob Taylor who grabbed three wickets each to reject Hong Kong for a small 116. Evans’ 3 for 17 took him to 14 wickets from seven matches, joint with John Mooney and Bernard Scholtz as the competition’s driving wicket-takers.
Their batting has supplemented the bowlers also, with Kyle Coetzer driving the path at the highest point of the request. He and Matthew Cross tore into the Hong Kong assault, racking up 52 keeps running in four overs, and took the Scotland’s count of fifty-associations in the competition to nine. Coetzer has driven a batting line-up that likewise has profundity as George Munsey, Preston Mommsen and Richie Berrington. Put something aside for Berrington, the rest have scored more than 100 keeps running in the competition, with Munsey and Cross striking fifties.
Scotland vs Netherlands 7th Match Prediction 6th March 2016
Scotland Will Win
Scotland’s adversaries on Sunday are somewhat more acquainted with a World T20 Qualifier last, having completed as joint victors in the 2008 release. Their semi-last against Ireland was something of a fight, after Netherlands’ marvelous pursue of 189 in 13.5 overs against Ireland in a year ago’s World T20.
Things were much more quiet this time, yet the outcome continued as before. Netherlands bowlers, drove by right-arm speedy bowler Mudassar Bukhari’s vocation best 4 for 28 wrapped Ireland up for 128; the last six wickets succumbing to just 16 runs. At that point Peter Borren, who has had a calm competition since hitting a match-winning fifty against Scotland in the gathering stages, found some structure and fixed a five-wicket triumph with an unbeaten 36.
Netherlands’ main three – Stephan Myburgh, Wesley Barresi and Ben Cooper – have been among the competition’s most productive batsmen. Four of their seven fifty or more stands have been assembled by the main three and among the groups at present in the opposition, just Scotland’s openers have included more runs – 229 to Netherlands’ 189 – for the primary wicket.
Their rocking the bowling alley charge has been driven by Roelof van der Merwe and the pace pair of Bukhari and Timm van der Gugten. Both van der Merwe and Bukhari have 11 wickets while van der Gugten has asserted nine as such.
Netherlands’ batsmen will convey affectionate recollections of the gathering stage conflict against Scotland when Barresi’s 75 and Borren’s 57 lifted them to 191 for 6 – the third-most noteworthy aggregate of the competition – before Bukhari and van der Merwe took five wickets between them to reject Scotland for 159. It was one of only a handful few times that Scotland’s vaunted line-up fizzled at the competition and they will be avid to maintain a strategic distance from a rehash of that outcome on Sunday.