List of One Day International cricket records

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Sachin Tendulkar is the leading run-scorer and century maker in ODI cricket
Muttiah Muralidharan
Muttiah Muralitharan is the highest wicket-taker in ODI cricket

One Day International (ODI) cricket is played between international cricket teams who are Full Members of the International Cricket Council (ICC) as well as the top six Associate and Affiliate members.[1] Unlike Test matches, ODIs consist of one innings per team, having a limit in the number of overs. The limit of overs is currently 50 overs per innings, although in the past this has been 55 or 60 overs.[2] ODI cricket is List-A cricket, so statistics and records set in ODI matches also count toward List-A records. The earliest match now recognised as an ODI was played between England and Australia in January 1971;[3] since then there have been over 3,000 ODIs played by 26 teams. The frequency of matches has steadily increased, partly because of the increase in the number of ODI-playing countries, and partly as the cricket boards of those nations seek to maximise their revenue.[4]

The most successful team in ODI cricket, in terms of win percentage, barring the Asia XI cricket team,[5] is South Africa, having won 300 of their 483 ODIs (64.36%). In contrast, four teams have failed to win a single ODI: East Africa, Hong Kong, Namibia, and the USA.[6] Notable ODI records include longest winning sequence (Australia, 21), longest losing sequence (Bangladesh, 23), highest individual score (Rohit Sharma, 264), best bowling figures (Chaminda Vaas, 8–19), most runs in an over (Herschelle Gibbs, 36) and fastest century (Corey Anderson, 36 deliveries[7]).

The trend of countries to increase the number of ODI matches they play means that the aggregate lists are dominated by modern players. Indian cricketer Sachin Tendulkar has scored the most runs in ODIs with a total of 18,426. Sri Lankan spinner Muttiah Muralitharan is the highest ODI wicket-taker with a total of 534 wickets. The record for most dismissals by a wicket-keeper is held by Adam Gilchrist of Australia while the record for most catches by a fielder is held by Sri Lankan Mahela Jayawardene.

Listing criteria

In general the top five are listed in each category (except when there is a tie for the last place among the five, when all the tied record holders are noted).

Listing notation

Team notation

  • (300–3) indicates that a team scored 300 runs for three wickets and the innings was closed, either due to a successful run chase or if no overs remained (or are able) to be bowled.
  • (300) indicates that a team scored 300 runs and was all out, either by losing all ten wickets or by having one or more batsmen unable to bat and losing the remaining wickets.

Batting notation

  • (100*) indicates that a batsman scored 100 runs and was not out.
  • (175) indicates that a batsman scored 175 runs and was out after that.

Bowling notation

  • (5–40) indicates that a bowler has captured 5 wickets while giving away 40 runs.
  • (49.5 overs) indicates that a team bowled 49 complete overs (each of six legal deliveries), and one incomplete over of just five deliveries.

Currently playing

  • Record holders who are currently playing ODIs (i.e. their record details listed could change) are shown by ‡.

Seasons

  • Cricket is played during the summer months in most countries. Domestic cricket seasons in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Zimbabwe and the West Indies may therefore span two calendar years, and are by convention said to be played in (e.g.) "2008–09". A cricket season in England is described as a single year. e.g. "2009". An international ODI series or tournament may be for a much shorter duration, and Cricinfo treats this issue by stating "any series or matches which began between May and September of any given year will appear in the relevant single year season and any that began between October and April will appear in the relevant cross-year season".[8] In the record tables, a two-year span generally indicates that the record was set within a domestic season in one of the above named countries.

Team records

Team wins, losses, ties, and no results

Team First ODI Matches Won Lost Tied No result Win
Africa XI 17 August 2005 6 1 4 0 1 20.00
Asia XI 10 January 2005 7 4 2 0 1 66.66
East Africa 7 June 1975 3 0 3 0 0 0.00
ICC World XI 10 January 2005 4 1 3 0 0 25.00
 Afghanistan 19 April 2009 37 21 16 0 0 56.75
 Australia 5 January 1971 840 515 286 9 30 64.13
 Bangladesh 31 March 1986 289 80 205 0 4 28.07
 Bermuda 17 May 2006 35 7 28 0 0 20.00
 Canada 9 June 1979 77 17 58 0 2 22.66
 England 5 January 1971 626 303 295 7 21 50.66
 Hong Kong 16 July 2004 8 0 8 0 0 0.00
 India 13 July 1974 868 437 386 7 38 53.07
 Ireland 13 June 2006 86 39 40 3 4 49.39
 Kenya 18 February 1996 154 42 107 0 5 28.18
 Namibia 10 February 2003 6 0 6 0 0 0.00
 Netherlands 17 February 1996 76 28 44 1 3 39.04
 New Zealand 11 February 1973 659 282 335 6 36 45.74
 Pakistan 11 February 1973 823 438 360 8 17 54.83
 Papua New Guinea 8 November 2014 2 2 0 0 0 100.00
 Scotland 16 May 1999 70 25 42 0 3 37.31
 South Africa 10 November 1991 520 322 177 6 15 64.35
 Sri Lanka 7 June 1975 731 345 351 4 31 49.57
 United Arab Emirates 13 April 1994 14 2 12 0 0 14.28
 United States 10 September 2004 2 0 2 0 0 0.00
 West Indies 5 September 1973 720 369 318 8 25 53.66
 Zimbabwe 9 June 1983 432 113 305 5 9 27.30

Last updated: 17 November 2014[9]
The win percentage excludes no results; a tie counts as half a win

Result records

Greatest win margin (by runs)

Margin Teams Venue Season
290 runs  New Zealand (402–2) beat  Ireland (112) Mannofield Park, Aberdeen 2008
272 runs  South Africa (399–6) beat  England (127) Willowmoore Park, Benoni 2010–11
258 runs  South Africa (301–8) beat  Sri Lanka (43) Boland Park, Paarl 2011–12
257 runs  India (413–5) beat  Bermuda (156) Queen's Park Oval, Port of Spain, Trinidad 2006–07
256 runs  Australia (301–6) beat  Namibia (45) Senwes Park, Potchefstroom 2002–03
 India (374–4) beat  Hong Kong (118) National Stadium, Karachi 2008

Last updated: 17 November 2014[10]

Greatest win margin (by balls remaining)

Margin Teams Venue Season
277 balls†  England (46–2) beat  Canada (45) Old Trafford, Manchester 1979
274 balls  Sri Lanka (40–1) beat  Zimbabwe (38) Sinhalese Sports Club Ground, Colombo 2001–02
272 balls  Sri Lanka (37–1) beat  Canada (36) Boland Park, Paarl 2002–03
264 balls  New Zealand (95–0) beat  Bangladesh (93) Queenstown Events Centre, Queenstown, New Zealand 2007–08
253 balls  Australia (66–1) beat  United States (65) The Rose Bowl, Southampton 2004

Last updated: 17 November 2014[11]
†This match was played with 60 overs per innings

Most consecutive wins

Wins Team First win Last win
21  Australia  England at Hobart, 11 January 2003  West Indies at Port of Spain, 24 May 2003
12  South Africa[a]  England at Centurion, 13 February 2005  New Zealand at Port Elizabeth, 30 October 2005
 Pakistan  India at Jaipur, 18 November 2007  Bangladesh at Dhaka, 8 June 2008
11  West Indies  England at Lord's, 4 June 1984  Sri Lanka at Perth, 2 February 1985
 Australia[b]  Scotland at Basseterre, 14 March 2007  Sri Lanka at Bridgetown, 28 April 2007
No Results are treated the same as losses and ties in the above table.

Last updated: 17 November 2014[12]

Notes:

  • ^[a] This sequence began after a no-result, and was ended by a no-result. The first win was over England in the 7th and final ODI (ODI 2226) of a seven game series. The 6th ODI (ODI 2225) was a no result, before which South Africa had won the 3rd (ODI 2221), 4th (ODI 2223), and 5th (ODI 2224) ODIs. Ignoring this no result, the sequence lasted 15 matches.[13] The last win came against New Zealand in the 3rd ODI (ODI 2289) of a five game series. The 4th ODI (ODI 2292) was a no result and South Africa won the 5th ODI (ODI 2293) as well as the 1st ODI (ODI 2297) against India in their next series before losing to India in the 2nd ODI (ODI 2298). Ignoring this no result as well, South Africa's winning streak is further extended to 17 matches.[14]
  • ^[b] This sequence was ended by a no-result. The last win was the 2007 Cricket World Cup Final (ODI 2581). Australia's next ODI (ODI 2621) was the first game of a seven game series against India; there was no result. Australia won the next two ODIs of the series (ODI 2623 and 2625) before losing the 4th ODI (ODI 2627). If this no result is ignored, the second and third ODIs would be included in Australia's winning streak, extending it to 13 matches.[15]

Most consecutive defeats

Defeats Team First defeat Last defeat
23  Bangladesh[a]  West Indies at Dhaka, 8 October 1999  South Africa at Kimberley, 9 October 2002
22  Bangladesh  Pakistan at Moratuwa, 31 March 1986  India at Mohali, 14 May 1998
18  Zimbabwe  India at Leicester, 11 June 1983  Australia at Hobart, 14 March 1992
 Bangladesh[a]  South Africa at Bloemfontein, 22 September 2003  England at Dhaka, 12 November 2003
17  Zimbabwe  Sri Lanka at Bulawayo, 20 April 2004  England at Bulawayo, 5 December 2004
No results are treated the same as wins and ties in the above table.

Last updated: 4 January 2013[16]

Notes:
  • ^[a] The 23-game sequence was ended by a no result (ODI 1904). Another four defeats followed, then another no result (ODI 1956), and then Bangladesh's 18 game losing sequence. Ignoring these no results, Bangladesh's 23 game losing sequence and 18 game losing sequence combine with the intervening four defeats into a single losing streak of 45 matches.[17]

Team scoring records

Highest innings totals

Score Teams Venue Season
443–9 (50 overs)  Sri Lanka v  Netherlands Amstelveen 2006
438–9 (49.5 overs)†  South Africa v  Australia Johannesburg 2005–06
434–4 (50 overs)†  Australia v  South Africa Johannesburg 2005–06
418–5 (50 overs)  South Africa v  Zimbabwe Potchefstroom 2006–07
418–5 (50 overs)  India v  West Indies Indore 2011–12
Last updated: 4 January 2013.[18]
†See the match report for more details about this match, in which several records were set.

Highest match aggregate

Score Teams Venue Season
872–13 (99.5 overs)†  Australia (434–4) v  South Africa (438–9) Johannesburg 2005–06
825–15 (100 overs)  India (414–7) v  Sri Lanka (411–8) Rajkot 2009–10
726–14 (95.5 overs)  India (392–4) v  New Zealand (334) Christchurch 2008–09
721–6 (93.3 overs)  Australia (359–5) v  India (362–1) Jaipur 2013–14
709–16 (95.1 overs)  India (383–6) v  Australia (326) Bangalore 2013–14

Last updated: 2 November 2013[19]
†See the match report for more details about this match, in which several records were set.

Highest Runs in Successful Chasing

Score Teams Venue Season
438–9 (49.5 overs)†  South Africa v  Australia Johannesburg 2005–06
362–1 (43.3 overs)  India v  Australia Jaipur 2013–14
351–4 (49.3 overs)  India v  Australia Nagpur 2013–14
350–9 (49.3 overs)  New Zealand v  Australia Hamilton 2006–07
340–5 (48.4 overs)  New Zealand v  Australia Auckland 2006–07

Last updated: 16 October 2013[20]
†See the match report for more details.

Lowest innings totals

Score Teams Venue Season
35 (18 overs)  Zimbabwe v  Sri Lanka Harare 2004
36 (18.4 overs)  Canada v  Sri Lanka Paarl 2003
38 (15.5 overs)  Zimbabwe v  Sri Lanka Colombo 2001
43 (19.5 overs)  Pakistan v  West Indies Cape Town 1993
43 (20.1 overs)  Sri Lanka v  South Africa Paarl 2012
Last updated: 4 January 2013[21]

Individual records

Individual records (batting)

Most career runs

Runs Innings Player Period
18,426 452 India Sachin Tendulkar 1989–2012
13,704 365 Australia Ricky Ponting 1995–2012
13,430 433 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya 1989–2011
12,918 360 Sri Lanka Kumar Sangakkara 2000–present
12,036 401 Sri Lanka Mahela Jayawardene 1991–present
Last updated: 16 November 2014[22]
Most career runs – progression of record
Runs Player Record held until Duration of record
82 England John Edrich 24 August 1972 1 year, 232 days
113 Australia Greg Chappell 26 August 1972 2 days
144 Australia Ian Chappell 28 August 1972 2 days
302 England Dennis Amiss 31 March 1974 1 year, 215 days
316 Australia Ian Chappell 13 July 1974 104 days
322 England Dennis Amiss 15 July 1974 2 days
400 England Keith Fletcher 5 June 1975 325 days
509 England Dennis Amiss 11 June 1975 6 days
599 England Keith Fletcher 14 June 1975 3 days
859 England Dennis Amiss[a] 21 December 1979 4 years, 190 days
867 Australia Greg Chappell 23 December 1979 2 days
883 West Indies Cricket Board Viv Richards 26 December 1979 3 days
953 Australia Greg Chappell 16 January 1980 21 days
1,059 Wisconsin Viv Richards 28 May 1980 133 days
1,133 Wisconsin Gordon Greenidge 25 November 1980 181 days
1,154 Australia Greg Chappell 5 December 1980 11 days
1,211 West Indies Cricket Board Viv Richards 7 December 1980 2 days
2,331 Australia Greg Chappell[b] 7 December 1983 3 years
6,501 West Indies Cricket Board Viv Richards 9 November 1990 6 years, 337 days
8,648 West Indies Cricket Board Desmond Haynes[c] 8 November 1996 5 years, 365 days
9,378 India Mohammad Azharuddin[d] 15 October 2000 3 years, 342 days
18,426 India Sachin Tendulkar[e] current 14 years, 42 days

Last updated: 23 November 2014


Notes:

  • ^[a] Dennis Amiss finished his career with 859 runs
  • ^[b] Greg Chappell finished his career with 2,331 runs
  • ^[c] Desmond Haynes finished his career with 8,648 runs
  • ^[d] Mohammad Azharuddin finished his career with 9,378 runs
  • ^[e] Sachin Tendulkar finished his career with 18,426 runs

Highest individual scores

Runs Player Match Venue Season
264 India Rohit Sharma  India v  Sri Lanka Kolkata 2014–2015
219 India Virender Sehwag  India v  West Indies Indore 2011–2012
209 India Rohit Sharma  India v  Australia Bangalore 2013–2014
200* India Sachin Tendulkar  India v  South Africa Gwalior 2009–2010
194* Zimbabwe Charles Coventry  Zimbabwe v  Bangladesh Bulawayo 2009
194 Pakistan Saeed Anwar  Pakistan v  India Chennai 1997
Last updated: 13 November 2014

Highest Individual Score in Chronological Order

Date Runs Player Match Scorecard Notes
5 January 1971 82 England John Edrich Scorecard
  • First ever ODI fifty
  • Ended up in losing side
24 August 1972 103 England Dennis Amiss Scorecard
  • First ever ODI Century
  • Achieved while chasing target
7 September 1973 105 West Indies Cricket Board Roy Fredericks Scorecard
  • Achieved while chasing target
31 August 1974 116* England David Lloyd Scorecard
  • Lost the match
7 June 1975 137 England Dennis Amiss Scorecard
  • World Cup
  • Only player to reclaim the record
7 June 1975 171* New Zealand Glenn Turner Scorecard
  • World Cup
  • First ever ODI 150
18 June 1983 175* India Kapil Dev Scorecard
  • World Cup
31 May 1984 189* West Indies Cricket Board Viv Richards Scorecard
21 May 1997 194 Pakistan Saeed Anwar Scorecard
16 August 2009 194* Zimbabwe Charles Coventry Scorecard
  • Equaled the record but was not out.
  • Lost the match
24 February 2010 200* India Sachin Tendulkar Scorecard
  • First ever ODI double century in men's cricket
8 December 2011 219 India Virendar Sehwag Scorecard
13 November 2014 264 India Rohit Sharma Scorecard
  • Current Record Holder
  • First man to achieve two double hundreds in ODI Cricket history

Highest career average

Average Innings Runs Player Period
53.58 196 6912 Australia Michael Bevan 1994–2004
53.42 97 4808 South Africa Hashim Amla 2008–
52.85 219 8192 India Mahendra Singh Dhoni 2004–
52.61 138 6208 India Virat Kohli 2008–
51.25 65 2819 England Jonathan Trott 2009–
Qualification: 50 innings.

Last updated: 16 November 2014[23]

Best strike rates

Strike rate Runs Player Period
122.14 717 West Indies Cricket Board Andre Russell 2011–
121.65 882 Australia Glenn Maxwell 2012–
119.35 857 England Jos Butler 2012–
117.06 590 Bermuda Lionel Cann 2006–2009
115.40 7665 Pakistan Shahid Afridi 1996–
113.60 810 India Yusuf Pathan 2008–2012
Qualification: 500 balls faced

Last updated: 17 November 2014[24]

Most centuries

Centuries Innings Player Period
49 452 India Sachin Tendulkar 1989–2012
30 365 Australia Ricky Ponting 1995–2012
28 433 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya 1989–2011
22 300 India Sourav Ganguly 1992–2007
21 138 India Virat Kohli 2008–present
21 240 South Africa Herschelle Gibbs 1996–2010

Last updated: 20 July 2013[25]

Most fifties

Fifties Innings Player Period
96 452 India Sachin Tendulkar 1989–2012
86 311 South Africa Jacques Kallis 1996–2013
84 342 Sri LankaKumar Sangakkara 2000–2014
83 318 India Rahul Dravid 1996–2011
83 350 Pakistan Inzamam-ul-Haq 1991–2007

Last updated: 25 February 2014[26]

Fastest fifties

Balls faced Player Match Venue Season
17 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya  Sri Lanka v  Pakistan Singapore 1996
18 Australia Simon O'Donnell  Australia v  Sri Lanka Sharjah 1990
Pakistan Shahid Afridi  Pakistan v  Sri Lanka Nairobi 1996
Pakistan Shahid Afridi  Pakistan v  Netherlands Colombo 2002
Australia Glenn Maxwell  Australia v  India Bangalore 2013
PakistanShahid Afridi  Pakistan v  Bangladesh Dhaka 2014
Last updated: 4 March 2014[27]

Fastest centuries

Balls faced Player Match Venue Season
36 New Zealand Corey Anderson  New Zealand v  West Indies Queenstown Events Centre 2013–14
37 Pakistan Shahid Afridi  Pakistan v  Sri Lanka Nairobi Gymkhana Club 1996
44 South Africa Mark Boucher  South Africa v  Zimbabwe Senwes Park 2006
45 West Indies Cricket Board Brian Lara  West Indies v  Bangladesh Dhaka 2006
Pakistan Shahid Afridi  Pakistan v  India Kanpur 2005
Last updated: 1 January 2014[28]

Fastest Double centuries

Balls faced Player Match Venue Season
140 India Virender Sehwag  India v  West Indies Indore 2011–12
147 India Sachin Tendulkar  India v  South Africa Gwalior 2009–10
151 India Rohit Sharma  India v  Sri Lanka Kolkata 2014–15
156 India Rohit Sharma  India v  Australia Bangalore 2013–14

Last updated: 23 November 2014

Most sixes in career

Sixes Player Innings
333 Pakistan Shahid Afridi 356
270 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya 433
209 West Indies Cricket Board Chris Gayle 253
195 India Sachin Tendulkar 452
190 India Sourav Ganguly 300
Last updated: 17 November 2014[29]

Most fours in career

Fours Player Innings
2016 India Sachin Tendulkar 452
1500 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya 433
1250 Sri LankaKumar Sangakkara 360
1231 Australia Ricky Ponting 365
1162 Australia Adam Gilchrist 279
Last updated: 17 November 2014[30]

Most sixes in an innings

Sixes Runs Player Opposition Venue Match date
16 209 India Rohit Sharma Australia Bangalore 02 Nov 2013
15 185* Australia Shane Watson Bangladesh Dhaka 11 Apr 2011
14 131* New Zealand Corey Anderson West Indies Cricket Board Queenstown 1 Jan 2014
12 157* West Indies Cricket Board Xavier Marshall Canada King City 22 Aug 2008
11 134 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya Pakistan Singapore 2 Apr 1996
11 102 Pakistan Shahid Afridi Sri Lanka Nairobi 4 Oct 1996
Last updated: 17 November 2014[31]

Most fours in an innings

Fours Runs Player Opposition Venue
33 264 India Rohit Sharma Sri Lanka Kolkata
25 219 India Virendar Sehwag West Indies Cricket Board Indore
25 200* India Sachin Tendulkar South Africa Gwalior
24 157 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya Netherlands Amstelveen
22 194 Pakistan Saeed Anwar India Chennai
22 183 India Virat Kohli Pakistan Dhaka
Last updated: 17 November 2014[32]

Most runs in a calendar year

Runs Innings Player Year
1894 33 India Sachin Tendulkar 1998
1767 41 India Sourav Ganguly 1999
1761 43 India Rahul Dravid 1999
1611 32 India Sachin Tendulkar 1996
1601 30 Australia Matthew Hayden 2007
Last updated: 17 November 2014[33]

Most runs in an over

Runs Sequence Batsman Bowler Venue Season
36 6–6–6–6–6–6 South Africa Herschelle Gibbs Netherlands Daan van Bunge St. Kitts 2006–07
35 6–W–6–6–6–4–6 Sri Lanka Thisara Perera South Africa Robin Peterson Pallekele 2013
32 4–4–6–6–6–6 Pakistan Shahid Afridi Sri Lanka Malinga Bandara Abu Dhabi 2007
31 1–6–6–4–6–(N+4)–W–2[a] New Zealand Kane Williamson
New Zealand James Franklin
Canada Rizwan Cheema
Canada Harvir Baidwan
Mumbai 2010–11

Last updated: 17 November 2014[34]

Key:

  • N – No ball
  • W – Wide

Notes:

  • ^[a] Kane Williamson faced the first ball of the over before turning over the strike to James Franklin. Rizwan Cheema was taken out of the bowling attack after bowling the no-ball, which was his second above-the-waist full toss bowled in the innings. He was replaced by Harvir Baidwan, who bowled the last two deliveries of the over.[35]

Individual records (bowling)

Most wickets

Wickets Matches Player Period
534 350 Sri Lanka Muttiah Muralitharan 1993–2011
502 356 Pakistan Wasim Akram 1984–2003
416 262 Pakistan Waqar Younis 1989–2003
400 322 Sri Lanka Chaminda Vaas 1994–2008
393 303 South Africa Shaun Pollock 1996–2008

Last updated: 17 November 2014[36]

Best innings figures

Bowling figures Player Match Venue Date
8–19 Sri Lanka Chaminda Vaas  Sri Lanka v  Zimbabwe Colombo 8 December 2001
7–12 Pakistan Shahid Afridi  Pakistan v  West Indies Guyana 14 July 2013
7–15 Australia Glenn McGrath  Australia v  Namibia Potchefstroom 27 February 2003
7–20 Australia Andy Bichel  Australia v  England Port Elizabeth 2 March 2003
7–30 Sri Lanka Muttiah Muralitharan  Sri Lanka v  India Sharjah 27 October 2000
Last updated: 17 November 2014[37]

Most runs conceded in an innings

Runs Bowling figures Player Match Venue Season
113 10–0–113–0 Australia Mick Lewis  Australia v  South Africa Johannesburg 2006
105 12–1–105–2 New Zealand Martin Snedden  New Zealand v  England The Oval 1983
10–0–105–0 New Zealand Tim Southee  New Zealand v  India Christchurch 2009
9–0–105–1 Zimbabwe Brian Vitori  Zimbabwe v  New Zealand Napier 2012
102 9–0–102–1 India Vinay Kumar  India v  Australia Bangalore 2013
Last updated: 17 November 2014[38]

Best career economy rate

Economy rate Player Balls Runs
3.09 West Indies Cricket Board Joel Garner 5330 2752
3.25 Australia Max Walker 1006 546
3.27 England Mike Hendrick 1248 681
3.28 England Bob Willis 3595 1968
3.30 New Zealand Richard Hadlee 6182 3407
Qualification: 1000 balls
Last updated: 17 November 2014[39]

Most 5 wickets in an innings

5 wickets in an innings Player Matches
13 Pakistan Waqar Younis 262
10 Sri Lanka Muttiah Muralitharan 350
9 Australia Brett Lee 221
9 Pakistan Shahid Afridi 384
7 Sri Lanka Lasith Malinga 177

Last updated: 17 November 2014[40]

Individual records (fielding)

Most catches in ODI career

Catches Player Matches
211 Sri Lanka Mahela Jayawardene 428
160 Australia Ricky Ponting 375
156 India Mohammed Azharuddin 334
140 India Sachin Tendulkar 463
133 New Zealand Stephen Fleming 280
Note:The list excludes catches made as wicket-keeper[41] Last updated: 17 November 2014

Individual records (wicket-keeping)

Most dismissals

Dismissals Player Matches
472 (417 catches + 55 stumpings) Australia Adam Gilchrist 287
449 (360 catches + 89 stumpings) Sri Lanka Kumar Sangakkara 383
424 (402 catches + 22 stumpings) South Africa Mark Boucher 295
312 (227 catches + 85 stumpings) India Mahendra Singh Dhoni 250
287 (214 catches + 73 stumpings) Pakistan Moin Khan 219

Last updated: 17 November 2014[42] § Sangakkara also took 19 catches in 44 matches when he was not the designated wicket keeper.[43]

Most catches

Catches Player Matches
417 Australia Adam Gilchrist 287
402 South Africa Mark Boucher 295
337 Sri Lanka Kumar Sangakkara 362§
227 New Zealand Brendon McCullum 229
224 India Mahendra Singh Dhoni 243

Last updated: 2 February 2014[44]§ Sangakkara also took 19 catches in 44 matches when he was not the designated wicket keeper.[43]

Most stumpings

Stumpings Player Matches
89 Sri Lanka Kumar Sangakkara 383
85 India Mahendra Singh Dhoni 250
75 Sri Lanka Romesh Kaluwitharana 189
73 Pakistan Moin Khan 219
55 Australia Adam Gilchrist 287

Last updated: 17 November 2014[45]

Individual records (other)

Most matches played

Matches Player Period
463 India Sachin Tendulkar 1989–2012
445 Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya 1989–2011
428 Sri Lanka Mahela Jayawardene 1998–
384 Pakistan Shahid Afridi 1996–
383 Sri Lanka Kumar Sangakkara 2000–
Last updated: 17 November 2014[46]

Partnership records

Highest partnerships

Runs Players Opposition Venue Season
331 (2nd wicket) India Sachin Tendulkar & India Rahul Dravid v  New Zealand Hyderabad 1999–00
318 (2nd wicket) India Sourav Ganguly & India Rahul Dravid v  Sri Lanka Taunton 1999
286 (1st wicket) Sri Lanka Sanath Jayasuriya & Sri Lanka Upul Tharanga v  England Headingley 2006
282 (1st wicket) Sri Lanka Upul Tharanga‡ & Sri Lanka Tillakaratne Dilshan v  Zimbabwe Pallekele 2010–11
275* (4th wicket) India Mohammad Azharuddin & India Ajay Jadeja v  Zimbabwe Cuttack 1997–98

Last updated: 17 November 2014[47]

Highest partnership for each wicket

Wicket Runs Players Opposition Venue Season
1st 286 Sri Lanka WU Tharanga‡ & Sri Lanka ST Jayasuriya v  England Headingley 2006
2nd 331 India Sachin Tendulkar & India Rahul Dravid v  New Zealand Hyderabad 1999–00
3rd 258 West Indies Cricket Board Darren Bravo & West Indies Cricket Board Denesh Ramdin v  Bangladesh Basseterre 2014
4th 275* India Mohammad Azharuddin & India Ajay Jadeja v  Zimbabwe Cuttack 1998
5th 226* England Eoin Morgan & England Ravi Bopara v  Ireland Dublin 2013
6th 218 Sri Lanka Mahela Jayawardene‡ & India Mahendra Singh Dhoni v Africa XI Chennai 2007
7th 130 Zimbabwe Andy Flower & Zimbabwe Heath Streak v  England Harare 2001
8th 138* South Africa Justin Kemp & South Africa Andrew Hall v  India Cape Town 2006
9th 132 Sri Lanka Angelo Mathews‡ & Sri Lanka Lasith Malinga v  Australia Melbourne 2010
10th 106* West Indies Cricket Board Viv Richards & West Indies Cricket Board Michael Holding v  England Manchester 1984
Last updated: 17 November 2014[48]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Classification of Official Cricket" (PDF). International Cricket Council. Retrieved 12 August 2009. 
  2. ^ "The difference between Test and one-day cricket". BBC Sport. 6 September 2005. Retrieved 12 August 2009. 
  3. ^ "Only ODI: Australia v England". Cricinfo. ESPN. Retrieved 1 January 2012. 
  4. ^ Martin-Jenkins, Christopher (2003). "Crying out for less". Wisden Cricketers' Almanack – online archive. John Wisden & Co. Retrieved 12 August 2009. 
  5. ^ Only played six ODIs against the Africa XI cricket team during the Afro-Asia Cup and a single ODI against the ICC World XI
  6. ^ "Records–One-Day Internationals–Team records–Results summary". Cricinfo. ESPN. Retrieved 1 January 2013. 
  7. ^ "New Zealand beats West Indies by 159 runs in 3rd ODI". The Hindu. Retrieved 1 January 2014. 
  8. ^ "Match/series archive". Cricinfo. ESPN. Retrieved 16 August 2009. 
  9. ^ "One-Day Internationals–Team records–Results summary". Cricinfo. ESPN. Retrieved 5 August 2013. 
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