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Ash test for women, North Sydney Oval (Day one in four):
England 235-7: Beaumont 70, Knight 62, McGrath 2-35
Australia: Still on a bat
England failed to take advantage of some good positions in its first match against Australia.
Tammy Beaumont (70) added 104 with skipper Heather Knight (62) after the latter won the draw and chose to beat in mild conditions at North Sydney Oval.
The tourists started the last session of the day-night match on 157-3 and entered in the last hour on 208-4, but were anchored ferry
Sarah Taylor fell for a promising 29 while England finished on 235-7.
With Australia holding a 4-2 points in the multi-format points-based series, a home win in this Test – for which four points are available for a win – would guarantee that Ashes would remain in the hands of the Australians, while a draw would still allow England to win the three internationals of Twenty20 to collect the trophy
How does the pink ball stand? she behaved?
that female test matches are rare these days, it was the first game of this type since the previous women's ash test at Canterbury in 2015. This was a milestone event as the first female day test and by night was playing with a pink ball under the spotlight.
With only limited preparation The final post-twilight session promised to be the most unpredictable – and it turned out.
Bowlers had little help earlier in the day. the second new ball was available for the last 80 minutes of play, England was doing well at 181-4
Just as when a new red ball is taken, when bulk deliveries were punished The ball ran to the border was faster than when the ball was old – with Taylor particularly keen to punish no matter what short or wide jumpers Megan Schutt and Ellyse Perry, although Schutt had found its insertion a little easier than at the beginning. Perry hit twice with two unusual layoffs. A bouncer attempt inducing a high-edge Georgia Elwiss, while Taylor offered the right armor a return that she knew little – being struck on the forearm by a straight drive, the balloon gently lifting up for easy grip, which almost makes Perry laugh hysterically.
Tahlia McGrath soon began to kidnap Katherine Brunt, and it was England who clung to the end of the game.
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