Pakistan to try to succeed the highest of its kind to test the chase fell 39 runs short in Brisbane, but with a remarkable awakening Pakistan was able to end the game on a high note while creating many records.
Chasing the giant of 490 goal, and threw Pakistan for 450 runs on the fifth day of the opening Test at the Gabba. This is the highest 4TH TOTAL Pakistan roles and also the highest innings total 4TH who scored in any ground in Australia.
The highest total roles 4TH ever of 645 England against South Africa in the Eternal test in 1939. The total higher 4TH roles in a match lasted five days is 451, so Pakistan fell just one run short of another unique record of their credit.
Pakistan lost the match by 39 runs, which is the second narrowest defeat for the team, while chasing a target of more than 450 runs. New Zealand, in 1973, fell 38 runs short while chasing a target of 479 runs against England.
Shafiq al-Assad scored brilliant 137 runs in the chase Pakistan – 4TH highest individual innings score by the number six batsman in test cricket. This is also 4TH 5TH highest individual score Pakistan innings by any batsman to play in any position. Earlier, al-Assad and also surpassed Sir Gary Sobers scoring play him in the 9th century stand 6TH – more than any player in the batting number six.
The result Shafiq al-Assad is now Pakistan’s top batsman in the 4th innings of a test outside Asia, surpassing Asif Iqbal 135 against the West Indies at Kingston in 1976 to 1977.
This was also the first time a team 50+ runs added to the partnerships from 7.8 9TH wickets in the chase in the test match.
Pakistan battle to chase the huge target of 490 runs lasted 145 amounts. This is the longest and Pakistan hit (in terms of amounts) in the 4th innings of the test match (previous best of Pakistan was 137.5 amounts versus Australia in Melbourne in 1990).
However, this was also the 10TH consecutive defeat Pakistan Test in Australia – more than any team in any country away. India and the West Indies lost both nine consecutive Tests in Australia, 1948-1977 and 2000-2009, respectively.