A big revelation about the controversial DRS in the third Test, the controversy will break out once again off the field …
: Cape Town : In the decisive third match of the Test series between India and India, many questions were raised about the decision of the DRS. Everyone, including the on-field umpires, were amazed at the way captain Dean Elgar survived the ball tracking in the hosts’ second innings. After that, the Indian players also expressed their anger over the stump mic. A big revelation has been made about this now. Broadcast Director Hemant Butch, who has more than 100 Test experience, has responded. He explained the whole technology and said that people work behind it too, so the possibility of human error cannot be ruled out. Therefore, it is not appropriate to question the DRS system in this situation. Explaining the whole process, Hemant Butch said, “The ball tracking system is always provided by Hawk-Eye, which is recognized by the ICC. 6 cameras are used for this. It takes five people to broadcast it. All these people are also keeping an eye on the camera angle, ball pitching, ultra edge etc. Butch added: “People who work for the company have different abilities and experiences. Sometimes you will find that tracking is done early and sometimes it is delayed. Everyone’s abilities are different. Human interference in the tracking system is likely to cause human error, but it only happens once or twice in a Test series. ” There was a lot of investigation behind this. This is very carefully monitored. Butch also said that if anything went wrong, she could be caught. With Butch’s information, a new controversy could erupt. Because if human interference in the tracking system is causing human error, then the biggest question is why use it. So there is a big debate over whether to use these technical things in sports anymore.
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