Top 10 Spin Bowlers in cricket

It’s very interesting to watch spin bowlers. Spinners are one of the most important parts of a cricket team. Fans of cricket all over the world love to watch the ball curve, throw off the batters, and hit the stumps. The best spin bowlers can get the ball away from the batsmen. They come in many different styles, such as the traditional leg-spin, the googly, the flipper, the leg break, and others. Some spinners have dominated the game for a long time because they are so good at the “art of spin.” People will always remember how amazing they were with the ball.

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The Top 10 king of googly of All Time are listed below

1. Shane Warne:

Warne is by far the best player to spin the ball with his legs. Shane Warne had a big impact on cricket, and not just because he took so many wickets for Australia. Warne is a master craftsman with many skills and a smart mind for cricket. He quickly learned how to do the leg-spinner, googly top-spinner, and flipper versions of the traditional wrist-spinner. Many spin bowlers who went on to play Test cricket said that watching Shane Warne made them want to do the same. It’s easy to forget how amazing Warne’s skills were because he was so good at so many different things.

2. Muttiah Muralitharan:

Muttiah Muralitharan has taken the most wickets in the history of test cricket. He was a great innovator and one of the best wrist spinners who bowled off breaks. His international career didn’t get off to a great start because he didn’t know he was going to break world records. But his bendy wrists, bent elbows, and fast shoulder rotation made him quickly unplayable. His totals of five wickets and ten wickets are also unlikely to be beaten. Everywhere Murali has played, he has made it hard for the best batters to hit.

3. Anil Kumble:

Anil Kumble, who left as India’s best wicket-taker in Tests, is one of the best spinners India has ever had in terms of total wickets. He stands out among current spinners because he bowls the ball flatter and faster than anyone else. And his arsenal includes googlies, a type of flipper that stays low and skids on, and the best spinner that bounces. He says that he is India’s best match-winner since Kapil Dev, and he has a lot of numbers to back this up. He has taken wickets on many different types of pitches all over the world, and he is the only one of the four players from the golden age who is still playing.

4. Saqlain Mushtaq:

Saqlain Mushtaq was another unique cricket player who changed the way spin bowling was done. Saqlain’s ball was doosra. In the mid-1990s, he came up with this ball. He was a master at it. His off-spinner-style delivery, which was bowled with the same action but turned the other way, gave spinners a new tool to use. Even though he did well in Test cricket, it was his performances in One Day Internationals that got him the most attention.

5. Daniel Vettori:

Daniel Vettori was the youngest New Zealand player ever when he made his debut in 1997. He was only 18 years old at the time. Since then, he has worked hard to become one of the best spin bowlers in cricket, with great control and small changes in the way the ball flies. At age 21, he was the youngest player to get 100 wickets in a Test. In March 2000, against Australia in Auckland, he became the first Kiwi to take 12 wickets in a home Test. He did this by getting five wickets for 62 runs and seven wickets for 87 runs. It’s an honor to be the best left-arm spinner in the world.

6. Lance Gibbs:

Lance Gibbs was tall and had long fingers. He moved quickly and did his work quickly. He used the crease well, changed the way the ball flew, and turned the bowl a lot. Ironically, the first West Indian to hold the record for most Test wickets was not one of their famous fast bowlers but a tall off-spinner who bounced his way to the wicket. Even after more than sixty years, Lance Gibbs is still by far the best West Indian spinner. In Pakistan in 1957-58, when he was only 23, he took 17 wickets at an average of 23, 19 wickets in three Test matches in Australia in 1960-1961, and 26 wickets in England in 1963.

7. Abdul Qadir:

Most people agreed that Abdul Qadir was one of the best leg spin bowlers in cricket history. Qadir had a lot of different googlies, a dangerous flipper, and a sneaky topspin. He is also known for giving spinners around the world the motivation to keep going. Shane Warne, who is a legend, said that Qadir gave him ideas when he watched him on TV in the 1980s. Abdul Qadir was the only spinner who always won games for his country. In the 1980s, Qadir was an important part of Pakistan’s best teams.

8. Nathan Lyon:

Nathan Lyon has great variations and makes the most of how fast and bouncy the pitch is. He is without a doubt one of the best spin bowlers in cricket history. Nathan Lyon became the second non-Asian spinner after Shane Warne to take 400 wickets in Tests. Lyon joined the 400 Club in Test cricket as the eighth best spinner in the world. Lyon has taken 204 wickets in 53 Tests in Australia. His average is 32.87, and his strike rate is 66.9. He had taken 89 wickets in 24 Ashes Tests, for an average of 30.41 and a strike rate of 65.8.

9. Rashid khan:

Rashid Khan, who was born on September 20, 1998, has been a spinner for a long time. So far, his right-arm leg spin has thrown off a lot of batsmen all over the world. In February 2018, he was the youngest player to be at the top of the ICC Player Rankings for bowlers. He was also at the top of the ICC Player Rankings for bowlers in the shortest format. In September 2018, he was named the best all-rounder by the ICC because of how well he played in the 2018 Asia Cup. Mitchell Starc’s old record of 52 games was broken by Rashid Khan, who became the fastest and youngest bowler to get 100 wickets in ODIs. In just 44 games, he reached this point.

10. Derek Underwood:

Derek Underwood is one of England’s best spin bowlers of all time. He was accurate and awkward on most pitches, but he was almost impossible to play on pitches that were wet or drying out. He bowled with his left arm and could spin the ball into the air if he needed to. However, he usually bowled at a pace between fast and medium, which made it hard for batsmen to attack him with their feet.