David Warner made a history-making international debut in 2009, becoming the first man to represent Australia without a first-class match to his name since the very first Test back in 1877. The swashbuckling opener wasn’t satisfied with that little bit of history, becoming an instant star by smashing 89 from 43 balls in a T20 match against South Africa’s highly-fancied bowling attack. His ODI and first-class debuts soon followed, as did an IPL contract with Delhi Daredevils, but Warner was forced to wait until 2011 to finally make his Test debut. Pigeon-holed as a limited-overs specialist due to his apparent disregard for defensive play, Warner proved his critics wrong by carrying his bat in just his second Test, finishing on 123 in a narrow loss to New Zealand. He then blasted his way to a memorable 180 in the third Test against India in Perth before a blistering century against South Africa in Adelaide the following summer. But things turned sour for Warner on the eve of the 2013 Ashes Tour when he was stood down for taking a swing at England batsman Joe Root in a Birmingham nightspot. Warner returned to Australia that summer with a point to prove...
One of the pioneers of the reverse sweep or ‘switch hit’ in limited-overs cricket, he was endorsed to use a double-sided bat during the 2009 domestic T20 competition in Australia.
Test Debut date : 01/12/2011
ODI Debut date : 18/01/2009
T20 Debut date : 11/01/2009
Age : 32 years 24 days
Role : Batter
Height : 171
Batting Style : Left Hand
Bowling Style : Right Arm Leg-Spin
Team Played For : N/A
The student’s essay is an independent written work on the topic proposed by the teacher (the topic can be proposed by the student, but must be agreed with the teacher). The purpose of the essay is to develop the skills of independent creative thinking and a written statement of their own thoughts. Writing an essay is extremely useful because it allows the author to learn how to clearly and correctly formulate thoughts, structure information, use the main categories of analysis, highlight cause-effect relationships, illustrate concepts with relevant examples, argue their conclusions; master the scientific style of speech.
The essay should contain: a clear statement of the essence of the problem, include independently carried out analysis of this problem using concepts and analytical tools considered within the framework of the discipline, conclusions summarizing the author’s position on the problem posed. Depending on the specifics of the discipline, the form of the essay can significantly differentiate. In some cases, this may be an analysis of the available statistical data on the problem being studied, an analysis of materials from the mass media and the use of the models being studied, a detailed analysis of the proposed task with detailed opinions, the selection and detailed analysis of examples illustrating the problem, etc.