Yes. An injured batter may continue to bat but must be assisted by a substitute batsman as a runner. Both the batter and his runner are out if either gets run out. They are both out if he is bowled. If the injured player does not resume batting, the match will proceed with 10 men per side.
The term "run out" means when the striker is out of his ground before the ball has been struck by the bat. The striker is "run out" if any part of his body other than his feet touches the field while he is in pursuit of a ball hit into the air. For example, if he dives but fails to touch the ground with any part of his body except for his hands or arms, he will be out.
A batsman can also be "run out" if any part of his body other than his feet touches the field while he is not facing the bowling attack. For example, if he dashes between the wickets to take a quick single and fails to touch the ground with any part of his body except for his hand or arm, he will be out.
Finally, a batsman can be "run out" if he leaves the field for any reason other than injury. For example, if he goes up into the stands to watch his son's game then he has been "run out".
If a batsman is injured during the game, they can utilize a runner to run between the wickets for them—except in international cricket. The runner should ideally be a batsman who has previously batted in that innings. If no such player is available, a non-batting member of the team can take the role.
In domestic cricket, the captain of the team can use any player as a runner if there are no suitable batters available. For example, in a situation where two required runs will take the total across boundaries, the captain could choose to use a bowler or a fielder as a runner instead.
In international cricket, runners are usually selected from the batting line-up. This means that either a batter has to stay at home not able to bat or serve as a runner themselves (which is not recommended because it reduces their opportunity to play), or another player needs to be brought into the field in order for the match to continue without interruption. In cases where no suitable batter can be found, it is possible to use a non-playing staff member as a runner but this would likely result in disciplinary action from the ICC.
The decision on whether to use a runner or not is up to the captain of the team. Some captains may prefer having a runner due to the extra ball allowed before the end of an over.
Yes, a batsman can return to the field after retiring injured as soon as a wicket falls. If he is unable to return after all of the other batters on the batting team have been dismissed, the team is declared all out and the play continues.
Not only do you not have to run when you hit the ball in cricket, but you also do not have to strike the ball to be able to run. When the ball is in play, runs can be made at any time. However, if the runs are not made with the bat, they are not included in the batsman's total. For example, if a ball is bowled and no one makes any runs, then there are no ducks on the field.
The batter is considered run out when he is closest to the end where the opposition has placed the wicket. The batter and his team continue to score the runs completed prior to a run out. The bowler is not given credit for the catch. If the ball was dead before the run out then the batsman is dismissed without scoring any runs.
For example, if in a one-run game there is a runner on first base who is caught by the third baseman as he goes back for second base, does it matter which way the ball was hit? No, because she was not able to reach second base safely, she is out. There is no rule that says she must have been thrown or struck by the ball for it to be an automatic catch. If she were to come back toward home plate after being caught, she would be allowed to proceed with the action at hand.
In this case, the batter is considered out because he was not able to complete his trip around the bases. The catcher may have had enough time to get to the ball but rules state that he cannot be credited with a catch if he doesn't arrive at his destination until after the batter is out.
Similarly, if the batter was running down the line when he was caught then he would be out too.
Cricket is played in terms of runs. During play, two batters are on the field at the same time, one at each wicket. When the ball is in play and one of the batsmen is out of his ground, he is typically out. However, if the ball hits the ground before reaching him, then he may be given out "leg before wicket". If this happens twice more with the new ball, then he is dismissed.
In fact, only two men have ever been awarded double lives: Frank Woolley during World War I and Charles Bannerman in 1877. Both were allowed to remain on the field despite being hit by balls from the bowler's hand or arm. The practice of allowing batsmen to remain on the field after they have been hit by balls has since become standard procedure when a batsman is injured.
So, in conclusion, there are two types of dismissals in cricket: LBW and stumping. There are also two ways a player can be dismissed: caught behind and off stump blocked.
Yes, the batter will be dismissed. It is out if the ball even touches the bat and is caught by the defender. It makes no difference if the ball strikes stumps at the non-strikers' end or anyplace else until it touches the ground. If the ball is hit into the air and caught by a man running from any part of the field, then he has possession of it and can throw it in at any time before it falls to the ground.
If the batsman tries to run away with the ball but fails, then he is out. However, if he manages to get away with it, then he has achieved a runner. A player is able to run only so far as the ball will allow him to go. If the ball is stopped before reaching its base, then the runner is out.
Examples: A batsman hits a ball straight down the ground and the fielder runs towards it before catching it. The ball would be considered out of bounds for the purpose of determining whether there was an overthrow. In this case, the umpire would say "out". Or, if the batsman hits the ball high in the air and it is caught by a man running from near the bowler's end of the field, then he would be out even though the ball did not reach first base.