Australian domestic limited-overs cricket tournament

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"ING Cup" redirects here. For the go competition, see Ing Cup. For the association football tournament, see ING Cup (football).
Matador BBQs One-Day Cup
Ryobi One Day Cup Logo.png
Countries Australia Australia
Administrator Cricket Australia
Format Limited-overs (50 overs per side)
First tournament 1969–70
Tournament format Single round-robin, then finals series
Number of teams 6
Current champion  Western Australia
Most successful  Western Australia (11 titles)
Most runs Brad Hodge (5597)[1]
Most wickets James Hopes (148)[2]
TV GEM
Website Cricket Australia
2014–15 Matador BBQs One-Day Cup

A limited-overs cricket tournament has been a feature of Australian cricket since the 1969–70 season, to be branded as the Matador BBQs One-Day Cup for the 2014–15 season. Initially a knockout cup, the competition now features a single round-robin followed by a finals series, with matches limited to 50 overs per side. The tournament is contested between teams representing the six states of Australia, who also compete in the first-class Sheffield Shield. Two other teams have also played in the tournament for short periods of time: New Zealand's national team competed in several early tournaments, while a team representing the Australian Capital Territory participated for a brief period in the 1990s.

History[edit]

England was the first country to introduce a domestic one-day limited-overs competition with its Gillette Cup in 1963. Australia was the next country to do so when this competition was established in 1969–70. It has been held every summer since, under a wide variety of names and formats. It is a List A cricket competition.

Competition format[edit]

  • 1969/70 to 1978/79 – Straight knockout
  • 1979/80 to 1981/82 – 2 pools of 3, semi finals, 3rd/4th playoff and final
  • 1982/83 to 1991/92 – 2 pools of 3, semi finals and final
  • 1992/93 to 1999/2000 – Single round robin (i.e. home OR away), preliminary final and final
  • 2000/01 to 2010/11 – Double round robin home and away plus final.
  • 2011/12 to 2012/13 – Partial round robin (8 matches per team, 3 of 5 opponents played both home and away), plus final.
  • 2013/14 – Carnival format, 6 round games, preliminary final and final.
  • 2014/15 to date – Carnival format, 7 round games, preliminary final and final.

Competition names[edit]

  • Vehicle & General Australasian Knock-out Competition, 1969–70 and 1970–71
  • Coca-Cola Australasian Knock-out Competition, 1971–72 and 1972–73
  • Gillette Cup, 1973–74 to 1978–79
  • McDonald's Cup, 1979–80 to 1987–88
  • FAI Cup, 1988–89 to 1991–92
  • Mercantile Mutual Cup, 1992–93 to 2000–01
  • ING Cup 2001–02 to 2005–06
  • Ford Ranger Cup, 2006–07 to 2009–10
  • Ryobi One Day Cup, from 2010–11 to 2013–14
  • Matador BBQs One Day Cup, from 2014–15

Teams[edit]

Coloured map of Australia and New Zealand.png
  Team name
(Sponsored name)
Home ground Last win Wins 2nds
  Western Warriors
(Alcohol. Think Again Western Warriors)
The WACA, Perth 2014–15 12 10
  Queensland Bulls
(my FootDr Queensland Bulls)
The Gabba, Brisbane 2013–14 10 7
  NSW Blues
(NSW Blues)
Sydney Cricket Ground 2005–06 9 8
  Victorian Bushrangers
(Commonwealth Bank Victorian Bushrangers)
Melbourne Cricket Ground 2010–11 5 10
  Tasmanian Tigers
(Tasmanian Tigers)
Bellerive Oval, Hobart 2009–10 4 4
  South Australia Redbacks
(West End Redbacks)
Adelaide Oval 2011–12 3 6
Former teams:
  New Zealand1
 
n/a2 1974–75 3 1
  ACT Comets3
 
Manuka Oval, Canberra N/A 0 0

1 Participated from 1969–70 until 1974–75.
2 New Zealand did not play home games in this series.
3 Participated from 1997–98 until 1999–2000.

Titles include all seasons up to 2007–08.

Competition Placings[edit]

For a complete list of finals with short scorecards and crowd figures, see Australian Domestic One-Day Cricket Final.

1969–70 to 1974–75[edit]

SEASON WINNER RUNNER UP SEMI-FINALIST SEMI-FINALIST QUALIFYING FINALISTS QUALIFYING FINALISTS QUALIFYING FINALISTS
1969–70 New Zealand Victoria New South Wales Western Australia Queensland South Australia Tasmania
1970–71 Western Australia Queensland South Australia New Zealand Tasmania Victoria New South Wales
1971–72 Victoria South Australia New Zealand Western Australia Queensland New South Wales Tasmania
1972–73 New Zealand Queensland South Australia New South Wales Tasmania Western Australia Victoria
1973–74 Western Australia New Zealand South Australia New South Wales Victoria Tasmania Queensland
1974–75 New Zealand Western Australia Queensland Tasmania New South Wales Victoria South Australia

1975–76 to 1991–92[edit]

SEASON WINNER RUNNER UP SEMI-FINALIST SEMI-FINALIST
1975–76 Queensland Western Australia South Australia Tasmania
1976–77 Western Australia Victoria Queensland New South Wales
1977–78 Western Australia Tasmania New South Wales Victoria
1978–79 Tasmania Western Australia Queensland Victoria
1979–80 Victoria New South Wales Western Australia 3 Tasmania 4
1980–81 Queensland Western Australia South Australia 3 Victoria 4
1981–82 Queensland New South Wales Western Australia 3 Victoria 4
1982–831 Western Australia New South Wales Queensland Victoria
1983–84 South Australia Western Australia New South Wales Tasmania
1984–85 New South Wales South Australia Victoria Western Australia
1985–86 Western Australia Victoria New South Wales Queensland
1986–87 South Australia Tasmania Victoria Western Australia
1987–88 New South Wales South Australia Tasmania Victoria
1988–89 Queensland Victoria New South Wales Western Australia
1989–90 Western Australia South Australia New South Wales Queensland
1990–91 Western Australia New South Wales Queensland Victoria
1991–92 New South Wales Western Australia Queensland Tasmania
  • 1 The 1982–83 final was originally washed out, and then re-scheduled at the beginning of the 1983–84 season.
  • 3 – Won third place playoff
  • 4 – Lost third place playoff

1992–93 to 1996–97[edit]

SEASON FIRST SECOND THIRD FOURTH FIFTH SIXTH
1992–93 New South Wales Victoria Western Australia Queensland Tasmania South Australia
1993–94 New South Wales Western Australia South Australia Queensland Victoria Tasmania
1994–95 Victoria South Australia Western Australia Queensland Tasmania New South Wales
1995–96 Queensland Western Australia New South Wales South Australia Tasmania Victoria
1996–97 Western Australia Queensland New South Wales Victoria Tasmania South Australia

1997–98 to 1999–2000[edit]

SEASON FIRST SECOND THIRD FOURTH FIFTH SIXTH SEVENTH
1997–98 Queensland New South Wales Western Australia South Australia Tasmania ACT Victoria
1998–99 Victoria New South Wales Queensland South Australia Western Australia ACT Tasmania
1999–00 Western Australia Queensland New South Wales South Australia Victoria Tasmania ACT

2000–01 to date[edit]

SEASON FIRST SECOND THIRD FOURTH FIFTH SIXTH
2000–01 New South Wales Western Australia South Australia Queensland Tasmania Victoria
2001–02 New South Wales Queensland South Australia Western Australia Victoria Tasmania
2002–03 New South Wales Western Australia Queensland Tasmania Victoria South Australia
2003–04 Western Australia Queensland Victoria New South Wales South Australia Tasmania
2004–05 Tasmania Queensland Victoria Western Australia South Australia New South Wales
2005–06 New South Wales South Australia Victoria Western Australia Tasmania Queensland
2006–07 Queensland Victoria Western Australia South Australia Tasmania New South Wales
2007–08 Tasmania Victoria South Australia Queensland Western Australia New South Wales
2008–09 Queensland Victoria South Australia Tasmania Western Australia New South Wales
2009–10 Tasmania Victoria Queensland New South Wales Western Australia South Australia
2010–11 Victoria Tasmania New South Wales Western Australia South Australia Queensland
2011–12 South Australia Tasmania New South Wales Queensland Victoria Western Australia
2012–13 Queensland Victoria South Australia New South Wales Tasmania Western Australia
2013–14 Queensland New South Wales Victoria Tasmania Western Australia South Australia
2014–15 Western Australia New South Wales Queensland Tasmania Victoria South Australia

Leading run-scorers and wicket-takers[edit]

Career statistics include all matches up to the end of the 2012–13 season.

Team Leading run scorer (career) Leading wicket taker (career)
Western Warriors Justin Langer 3374 runs @ 44.99 centuries 7 Kade Harvey 103 wickets @ 27.12
New South Wales Blues Brad Haddin 2724 runs @ 34.05 centuries 5 Stuart MacGill 124 wickets @ 22.36
Queensland Bulls Jimmy Maher 4589 runs @ 44.99 centuries 10 James Hopes 148 wickets @ 25.38
Victorian Bushrangers Brad Hodge 5597 runs @ 47.03 centuries 20 Shane Harwood 88 wickets @ 23.72
New Zealand Bevan Congdon 265 runs @ 33.13 centuries 0 Hedley Howarth 11 wickets @ 9.09
Southern Redbacks Darren Lehmann 3963 runs @ 55.04 centuries 7 Shaun Tait 99 wickets @ 22.14
Tasmanian Tigers George Bailey 2941 runs @ 34.60 centuries 4 Xavier Doherty 106 wickets @ 31.41
Canberra Comets Peter Solway 455 runs @ 25.27 centuries 0 Lea Hansen 12 wickets @ 21.16

Player of the tournament[edit]

Season Player State
1998–99 Matthew Hayden Queensland Bulls
1999–2000 Matthew Hayden Queensland Bulls
2000–01 Shaun Young Tasmanian Tigers
Darren Lehmann Southern Redbacks
2001–02 Darren Lehmann Southern Redbacks
2002–03 Justin Langer Western Warriors
2006–07 Matthew Elliott Southern Redbacks
2007–08 Matthew Elliott Southern Redbacks
2008–09 Shane Harwood Victorian Bushrangers
2009–10 Brad Hodge Victorian Bushrangers
2010–11 Brad Hodge Victorian Bushrangers
2011–12 Tom Cooper Southern Redbacks
2012–13 Aaron Finch Victorian Bushrangers
2013–14 Cameron White Victorian Bushrangers
2014–15 Cameron White Victorian Bushrangers

Points system[edit]

Points are awarded as follows:

  • 4 points for a win
  • 2 points for a no-result or a tie
  • 0 points for a loss
  • 1 bonus point if a team achieves a run rate 1.25 times that of the opposition
  • 2 bonus points if a team achieves a run rate twice that of the opposition

The top two teams at the end of the pool matches play-off in the final. The higher-placed team has the home ground advantage.

In the 2010–11 season, the match points included one point for a first innings lead, and four points for a win; with five points if a team leads at the first innings and subsequently wins.

Television coverage[edit]

In 2006–07, the Ford Ranger One Day Cup was televised on Fox Sports. 25 out of the 31 games were televised including the final. Prior to Fox Sports' broadcasting of the domestic cricket competition, Nine was the host broadcaster. In India STAR Cricket shows the telecast with the help of Fox Sports. In 2011–12 Fox Sports broadcast all 25 games of the Ryobi One Day Cup live. The Nine Network became the rights holder once again from the 2013–14 season, primarily showing matches Live on GEM and simulcasting via Cricket Australia's website.[3]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

For match results and individual scorecards, see: