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Kohli, outraged that his LBW verdict was not overturned, straddled the line of dissent after third umpire Richard Kettleborough ruled there was no "conclusive evidence" that Josh Hazlewood's delivery clipped bat before pad.India's skipper momentarily refused to budge then trudged off shaking his head, later pointing to the toe of his bat.
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Regardless of whether it is fielding or batting, India has consistently made a hash of DRS."We're new to DRS and the rules have also been tweaked a bit.
The umpire's call becomes crucial," Bangar said."Every game with DRS we are on the learning curve."Obviously Virat was really pumped up.
India batting coach Sanjay Bangar then gave an insight into the concerns of the home side, who only adopted the Decision Review System (DRS) late last year."We were all a bit surprised by the call which eventually the (third) umpire did," Bangar said."In terms of was there conclusive evidence or not conclusive evidence, that is something that definitely the match referee would look at and then have a chat about."Hazlewood offered a significantly different take on one of the key moments of the match."He was obviously pretty confident he got some bat on it. I think his temperature rose a little bit."Kohli also reviewed an LBW dismissal in India's first innings.
On that occasion he started to walk after one replay was flashed up on the ground's scoreboard, acknowledging his fate before ball-tracking replays confirmed the inevitable.