Friday, 28 June 2013

The Best (Buttermilk) Birthday Cake You'll Ever Have

What do you like to eat on your birthday? When we were little, my sister and I always begged for pumpkin pie (of all things) for our January birthday. But as an adult, I see the beauty of a classic cake with tall candles. Well, Nicole from Making It Lovely has agreed to share her recipe for the gooiest, richest buttermilk birthday cake...

The Best Birthday Cake You'll Ever Have
By Nicole of Making It Lovely

I’ve never been a big fan of cake. Cheesecake, yes, but that’s technically a pie. I have two little kids who get very excited about birthday parties, though, and a traditional cake is highly anticipated (preferably something with at least two layers and heaps of frosting, with bonus points awarded for sprinkles on top). So I set about finding the best recipe, and I figured out the secret ingredient to a birthday cake that even I would enjoy: buttermilk. It’s like a simple yellow cake, but much tastier!

Recipe: Buttermilk Birthday Cake

You'll need:
1-2/3 cups all-purpose flour
1/2 tsp. baking soda
1-1/2 tsp. baking powder
1/4 tsp. salt
1/2 cup unsalted butter
3/4 cup sugar
3 eggs
3/4 cup buttermilk
2 tsp. vanilla

Preheat the oven to 350˚. Grease two 8" round cake pans, and line them with parchment paper. Sift flour, baking soda, baking powder and salt together in a medium-sized bowl and set aside. Measure out the buttermilk and add the vanilla to it, then set that aside, too.
Beat the butter and sugar together until light and creamy. Next, add the eggs one at a time, beating well between each. Add a little of the flour mixture and combine well, then do the same with a little of the vanilla-buttermilk. Keep alternating as you add more, blending well each time. Pour the finished batter into two cake pans and bake for 30 minutes.

The layers are done when the cake begins to pull away from the sides and a toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean. Cool for 15 minutes before removing the cake from the pans, and let cool completely before frosting. The beauty of this cake is that it takes to any frosting, so choose your favorite!

The Best Coffee Cake You'll Ever Have

How insanely delicious does this coffee cake look?! Having a piece of coffee cake with a strong cup of coffee is one of life's simple pleasures. Wouldn't you love to whip one up on a lazy Saturday morning? Sarah and Dulcie from Two Tarts have agreed to reveal their killer coffee cake recipe with a surprising ingredient...

The Best Coffee Cake You'll Ever Have
By Sarah Welle and Dulcie Wilcox of Two Tarts—and founders of the new Colorado Crafted, an online shop of gift boxes of hard-to-find artisan foods in Colorado.

How lovely it is to live in a world where it is perfectly acceptable to eat cake first thing in the morning. We are not sure how or when a cake topped with streusel became breakfast fare, but we are not here to argue. Rather, we are here to introduce you to our new favorite coffee cake—dotted with raspberries and scented of almonds —with the hopes that you will continue this tradition of cake for breakfast.

Many coffee cakes are made with things we don't often have on hand, such as sour cream or buttermilk, but this coffeecake is made with kitchen staples—butter, brown sugar, almonds, frozen berries. A splash of almond extract is our secret ingredient, and it complements the raspberries perfectly. We're all accustomed to the taste of vanilla extract in our baked goods, so swapping in almond extract adds a new level of flavor that people can't quite put their finger on. They just know they like it!

Recipe: Raspberry Almond Coffee Cake
Adapted from Joy of Cooking

You'll need:
For the streusel topping:
1/3 cup chopped almonds
1/3 cup packed brown sugar
3 tbsp. butter

For the cake:
1 1/2 cup all-purpose flour
2/3 cup sugar
1 tbsp. baking powder
1/2 tsp. salt
5 tbsp. cold unsalted butter, cut into small pieces
1 large egg
1/2 cup milk
1 tsp. almond extract
1 cup frozen raspberries

Preheat oven to 350 F. Grease a 9 x 5-inch loaf pan.

To make the streusel topping: In a small bowl, combine almonds, brown sugar and 3 tablespoons butter. Using your fingers, work the butter into the sugar and almonds until blended.

To make the cake: Whisk together flour, sugar, baking powder, and salt in a large bowl. Add the 5 tablespoons of butter. Using either your fingers, a pastry blender or two knives, work the butter into the flour mixture until it resembles coarse crumbs. Don't allow the butter to melt or form a blended paste with the flour.

In another bowl, whisk together the egg, milk and almond extract. Pour over the flour mixture, and stir until just barely combined. Add the frozen berries, and fold in until just mixed through.

Spoon batter into prepared loaf pan. Top with the streusel topping, distributing evenly. Bake for about 55 to 60 minutes, until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean. Cool on a rack for ten minutes.

The Best Pizza You'll Ever Have

What's your favorite pizza place in NYC? After living here for eleven years, I can definitely say that the best pizza I've had is at Co. in Chelsea. Have you ever been there? Co.'s owner, Jim Lahey, is a bread-making genius ("the man can do wonders with flour and water," says the New York Times); since New York pizza is known for its thin crust, the danger is that it can taste as dry as cardboard, but Lahey has a way of making his pizzas pillowy and chewy in just the right way. He also adds bold toppings—like, sauerkraut, arugula, leeks, pecorino—that elevate his pizzas from kids-birthday-party catering to grown-up fare. Here's a recipe that will blow your mind...

he Best Pizza You'll Ever Have
By Jim Lahey, owner of Co. and author of My Pizza: The Easy No-Knead Way to Make Spectacular Pizza at Home

In Italian, stracciatella means shreds. As a cheese, it’s a soft form of mozzarella that melts very quickly, becoming molten almost instantly. In Italy it’s often used in soups. With pizza, you’ll find that stracciatella placed on the hot pie just of the oven turns the pizza into a masterpiece that looks like you slaved and worried over it—when in fact you surely didn’t. It’s quick and easy—and in my restaurant it is ordered so often I sometimes think it’s all the guys in the back are cooking.

Stracciatella is not in every cheese store, even many of those with an especially broad selection. I buy ours from Buon Italia in New York City. It’s worth ordering and waiting for.

Recipe: Stracciatella Pie
Makes one 10- to 12-inch pizza

You'll need:
1 ball of Pizza Dough, shaped and waiting on a floured peel (here's the recipe for easy, no-knead pizza dough...but you can sneak and get frozen dough at Trader Joe's!)
1/4 cup basic tomato sauce (recipe below, if you'd like to make it from scratch)
Generous pinch of fine sea salt
Freshly ground black pepper
2 1/2 ounces stracciatella cheese
About 3/4 ounce arugula
Extra-virgin olive oil, for drizzling

Put the pizza stone on a rack in a gas oven about 8 inches from the broiler. Preheat the oven on bake at 500°F for 30 minutes. Switch to broil for 10 minutes.

With the dough on the peel, spoon the tomato sauce over the surface and spread it evenly, leaving about an inch of the rim untouched. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. With quick, jerking motions, slide the pie onto the stone. Broil for 3 minutes under gas, until the top is bubbling and the crust is nicely charred but not burnt. Using the peel, transfer the pizza to a tray or serving platter. Distribute the cheese in clumps over the surface of the pie; it will melt and spread immediately. Cover it with the arugula and drizzle with oil. Slice and serve.

Recipe: Basic Tomato Sauce
(if you'd like to make it from scratch)

You'll need:
1 1/2 pounds ripe plum tomatoes or 1 28-ounce can peeled Italian plum tomatoes
2 tbsp extra virgin olive oil
1/4 tsp fine sea salt

If using fresh tomatoes, bring 4 quarts water to a boil in a 5- or 6-quart pot.

Cut away the dry stem area of the tomatoes, leaving the core intact. Place 2 or 3 tomatoes at a time in the boiling water for 5 to 10 seconds. Remove with a slotted spoon and put on a rack to cool. Peel the tomatoes with a pairing knife.

Whether using fresh or canned, cut each tomato into several wedges and run them through a food mill over a medium bowl to create a pulp (not a fine puree; you want to retain some texture). If you don't have a food mill, just squish them with your hands—it's messy but fun.

Stir in the olive oil and salt. The sauce will keep, covered, in the refrigerator for up to 1 week.

The Best Guacamole You'll Ever Have

What do you serve when you have friends over? We always set out a cheese plate, but after a while, it feels a little ho hum. Well, five years ago, my guy friend threw a party. Halfway through, he busted out an incredible guacamole with pomegranate seeds. I still haven't forgotten it. Everyone was going crazy for it! So, today, Kate from Katie at the Kitchen Door agreed to share her favorite guacamole recipe, which will be sure to impress all your guests...

The Best Guacamole You'll Ever Have
By Katie Morris of Katie at the Kitchen Door

I wouldn't be surprised if you told me that guacamole was one of the world's best-loved recipes. It ticks off all the right boxes—super easy to make, a total crowd-pleaser, and a filling but relatively guilt-free snack, thanks to the avocado's recent re-branding as a superfood. After mac n' cheese and Jungle Juice, it's probably one of the first things most college students learn to make. So do you really need a recipe for it? Well, yes and no. At its simplest, guacamole is just a mixture of mashed avocados and salt, in which case you probably don't need to put much thought into it. But the difference between a great batch and a mediocre batch of guacamole can be vast, so I think it's worth taking a little extra care with your recipe.

Serious Eats did a great (and thorough) article on the science of guacamole last year, which explained in detail how to pick out ripe avocados, how to keep cut avocados from browning (hint: you can't, really), and what elements make a great batch of guacamole. For me, the biggest takeaways were to mash your aromatics before mixing with the avocado, and to make sure you have a good mixture of chunky and smooth for the perfect dip. I've since incorporated these techniques into all my guacamole experiments, the base of which is always the same—avocados, half of which are mashed and half of which are coarsely chopped; a paste of white onion, serrano chile and fresh garlic, pounded in a mortar and pestle; and a sprinkle of coarse-grained salt to finish. After I've got the base, I dress it up depending on the occasion, but the combination I turn to most frequently is the one below: mango and pomegranate.

The juicy crunch of the pomegranate and the sweet and smooth mangoes are the perfect contrast to the slightly spicy avocado base, and the bright colors really dress up the classic dip. It's my go-to dish for any casual get-together...or for a cozy Saturday afternoon at home!

Recipe: Mango-Pomegranate Guacamole
Adapted from Gourmet
Serves 8-12

1 medium white onion, peeled and finely diced
2 serrano chiles, stems removed, sliced into thin rings (remove seeds if you're sensitive to heat!)
2 cloves garlic, peeled and finely diced
1/2 cup cilantro leaves, chopped
4 ripe avocados
3/4 cup small cubes fresh or frozen mango
3/4 cup pomegranate seeds
1 tsp. coarse salt (or more to taste)

What to do:

Place the diced onion, serrano chiles, and garlic in a mortar and pestle. Pound to flatten the onion, garlic, and chiles and release their juices. Add the chopped cilantro and pound to combine with the other aromatics. You should have a slightly chunky paste. If you don't have a mortar and pestle, give all the ingredients a few pulses in a food processor, or place in a sealed plastic bag and pound with a rolling pin.

Slice the avocados in half around the pit, remove the pit, and scrape the flesh out. Place the flesh from 2 of the avocados in a mortar and pestle and pound until completely smooth. Cut the remaining 2 avocados into chunks about 1/2 an inch big. In a large bowl, use a spoon to mix together the onion paste with both the smooth and chunky avocado.

Stir in the mango cubes, pomegranate seeds, and salt. Taste the guacamole and add more salt if necessary.

oh my god

Thursday, 27 June 2013

This is How 'Lulu' saved her Owner.

A Pot Bellied pig is being hailed a hero
after saving her owners life. Jo Ann
Altsman suffered a heart attack while
vacationing in the North Woods of
Presque Isle,Pennsylvania. Jo Ann was
unconscious and in desperate need of
medical attention.The only
other soul with her was Jo Ann’s
Vietnamese Pot Bellied Pig
LuLu.Realizing her friend needed help
the quick thinking pig sprang into
action.LuLu ran out of the house
somehome getting the gate opened.
She then ran into the street and laid
down in front of traffic. Several cars
just drove around her. Not willing to
give up LuLu tried again laying down
in the middle of the street and
stopping traffic.Finally a man got out
of his car to make sure LuLu was not
hurt. LuLu got up as he approached
her and started towards the house.
The concerned citizen followed LuLu
to her home finding Jo Ann Altsman
unconscious and called 911.
The State then honoured the Pig 'Lulu'
with National Humane Award.

From Nature the Best Creator

Cotton Ear Buds... (Must read it)

Please do not show sympathy to people selling buds on roadside or at Signals. Just wanted to warn you people not to buy those packs of ear-buds you get at the roadside.

It's made from cotton that has already been used in hospitals.. They take all the dirty, blood- and pus-filled cotton, wash it, bleach it and use it to make ear buds. So, unless you want to become the first person in the world to get Herpes Zoster Oticus (a viral infection of the inner, middle, and external ear) of the ear and that too from a cottonbud, DON'T BUY THEM!!

Use Branded Ear Buds only to stay away from any such Possible Problem..

Please share to all your near and dear ones....

Bangkok, Thailand

Wednesday, 26 June 2013

New Zealand win 1st T20 against England

London: New Zealand captain Brendon McCullum led from the front with a typically quickfire innings as the Black Caps beat England by five runs to win the first Twenty20 international at The Oval on Tuesday.

The skipper's 68 off just 48 balls, including two sixes and seven fours, was the heart of New Zealand's imposing 201 for four and although England had a bold stab at a target of 202 it proved just beyond their reach.

Defeat meant England had again lost by five runs after going down by that margin in a Champions Trophy final against India reduced to 20 overs per side by rain at Edgbaston on Sunday.

England needed six for a tie off the last ball that would have taken this match into a 'super-over' and that proved beyond Ravi Bopara, who finished on 30 not out.

The hosts fielded just four players from Sunday's side in stand-in captain Eoin Morgan, Bopara, Jos Buttler and James Tredwell.

McCullum shared a second-wicket stand of 114 with opener Hamish Rutherford, man-of-the-match for his dashing 62, after Boyd Rankin struck early on his England debut to leave New Zealand one for one.

After Morgan won the toss, it took fellow Irishman Rankin just four balls to take a wicket when James Franklin was out for a duck, wicket-keeper Buttler holding an inside edge.

Brendon McCullum saw a top-edge off Rankin fly 83 yards for a six over Buttler's head and Rutherford was even luckier when, on 25, a mistimed cut off Jade Dernbach's first ball was dropped by Bopara at point.

Rutherford used his reprieve to slog-sweep and drive off-spinner Tredwell for two sixes in as many balls.

But, going for another big hit, off medium-pacer Wright, he holed out having faced just 35 balls including four sixes and six fours.

Wright, who led the bowling with two for 31, struck again when he yorked Brendon McCullum before Ross Taylor's rapid 32 not out helped New Zealand beyond 200.

England openers Michael Lumb (29) and Alex Hales (39) posted a fifty stand inside four overs before Lumb played on to off-spinner Nathan McCullum.

However, the runs kept coming from a side still missing star batsman Kevin Pietersen, set to return to England duty in the second match of this series at The Oval on Thursday.

Brendon McCullum's move to bring a slip in as late as the 14th over was rewarded when Taylor took a brilliant leaping one-handed catch off a fiercely edged cut by Morgan as the dangerman fell for just seven off paceman Ian Butler.

And when Wright, who made 52 off just 34 balls to complete a fine all-round match, was caught behind by Tom Latham, off Mitchell McClenaghan, England were 139 for four.

England needed 26 off the final 12 balls under the floodlights in front of a capacity crowd of 23,500.

Buttler then produced his trademark 'ramp' shot for a six off Butler but, three balls later, missed with the same stroke and was run out after Latham, who didn't take his gloves off, hit the bowler's end stumps with an underarm throw.

England needed 16 off the final over, bowled by Corey Anderson.

Ben Stokes promptly hoisted Anderson for a huge legside six to make the target 10 off five balls only for the bowler to hold his nerve.

Sir` Jadeja`s brand value on the rise after CT success

New Delhi: He has improved by leaps and bounds in the last one year and Ravindra Jadeja`s on-field exploits has certainly helped him attract the attention of major corporate houses.

Jadeja, who got the prestigious `Golden Ball` for ending up as the highest wicket-taker in India`s victorious Champions Trophy campaign, has been receiving some attractive endorsement offers from national as well as multi-national brands.

He also played a pivotal role with his invaluable contribution of 33 which helped India reach 129.

"We are currently evaluating the offers. You will soon see some very interesting brands associating themselves with Jadeja," Arun Pandey, whose company manages the Saurashtra all-rounder, stated.

"To match his on-field exploits, Jadeja has also worked hard on creating an image with his hairstyle, handle-bar moustache, tattoos which certainly makes him stand out from the rest of the pack.

"Corporates look for an x-factor in a player and Jadeja as a package is certainly an attractive proposition," a senior official of a leading advertisement firm explained.

Jadeja`s popularity has also increased manifold during the last edition of IPL when his skipper Mahendra Singh Dhoni released the first instalment of `Sir Jadeja jokes` on twitter.

With everything going his way, no wonder that `Brand Jadeja` is ready to hit the market with full force.

ICC Champions Trophy 2013 final: India vs England - Preview

Birmingham: Putting behind the turbulent phase of the past few weeks, a red-hot India are standing on the cusp of winning their second straight world title as they take on hosts England in the summit showdown of the ICC Champions Trophy here on Sunday.

Have a look at the players to watch out for» 

The reigning World Cup winners roared into the title clash of what will be the last edition of the tournament, winning all their four matches with consummate ease under the astute leadership of captain Mahendra Singh Dhoni.

In a contest where the exuberance of youth will lock horns with the fineness of tradition, the `Three Lions` on the other hand will be gunning for their first major 50-over international title in their own lair.

ALSO READ: India vs England - A battle of equals»

Joint winners with Sri Lanka in the 2002 Champions Trophy in Colombo, India are the defending World Cup champions and the No. 1 team on the latest ICC rankings.

But reputation and numbers will have little significance in a match, where skill and mental toughness face an acid test at the Edgbaston.

England, who have lost in the finals of both the World Cup and the Champions Trophy over the past two decades, will aim to exploit home conditions against a new breed of carefree Indian cricketers who have taken the tournament by storm.

While India have breezed through to the final, England have shown their die-hard character by lifting themselves several notches in key matches.

The hosts thrashed South Africa by seven wickets in the tournament`s first semifinal at The Oval on Wednesday but more than the margin of victory, the team`s ability to bowl out a decent batting line-up in less than 39 overs would have given the English bowlers a big shot in the arm.

India`s batting has been in ominous form. Except for the tournament opener against South Africa on June 6, India have never batted beyond No. 4.

India`s opening pair of Shikhar Dhawan and Rohit Sharma has prospered in every game, but it is not their run-making that has impressed the purists. The temperament to treat the good deliveries with respect and play out the first 10-12 overs without any overdose of adventurism has stood India in good stead.

On the flip side, India`s middle order remains untested. But that should not be a worry because there is plenty of experience with Suresh Raina at No. 5 and skipper Mahendra Singh Dhoni at No. 6.

As far as bowling is concerned, the likes of Bhubneshwar Kumar, Ishant Sharma and Ravindra Jadeja have been admirable in unfamiliar but helpful conditions. Umesh Yadav and Ravichandran Ashin, too, have been instrumental in swinging the momentum India`s way on a few occasions.

The Indians continue to be a relaxed bunch. After brushing aside Sri Lanka by eight wickets in Cardiff on Thursday, it was an off day after the players drove down to Birmingham on Friday afternoon.

The month of June has always been special for Indian cricket in England. Never having lost to England in two Champions Trophy matches before, a victory at Edgbaston will be the perfect way to compliment the 30th anniversary of India`s first World Cup at Lord`s on June 25.

While India have relied on the dashing Dhawan, the left-hander has scored a tournament high of 332 runs in four innings with back-to-back centuries, England continue to tow the traditional batting path, where grammar gains precedence over flamboyance.

The hosts` top order has been quite prolific with the workmanlike Jonathan Trott providing a calming influence at No. 3. The South African-born batsman is the third highest scorer in this Champions Trophy and will aim to play a `special` knock at Edgbaston, home to his County side, Warwickshire.

Trott said England have "proved a few people wrong" by reaching their second Champions Trophy final after 2004. The most recent major final England played in was the 2010 World Twenty20 in Barbados where they beat Australia to claim their only major ICC trophy.

The Champions Trophy final is also `special` for skipper Alastair Cook. He is leading England for the first time in a global event and is just a win away from a landmark victory.

"It would be a massive achievement and it`s very hard to do. It`s taken a long time to get to the finals. We got to the finals in 2004 and couldn`t quite get over the line. I hope this time we can get one better," said Cook.

"I think everyone loves this tournament, the fact that every game has meant so much. Every game has been against high quality opposition, and you`ve had to be on your A-game to win it. To be through with the quality opposition we`ve played, I think that`s a good achievement and hopefully it won`t stop there," Cook said after the semifinal win against South Africa.

England`s biggest strength is their pace attack. The troika of James Anderson, Stuart Broad and Steven Finn are more than a handful in seaming conditions and therefore, the nature of the Edgbaston pitch and the toss will be critical in Sunday’s final. With rain forecasted over the weekend and conditions likely to stay overcast, the English quickies will fancy their chances.

The ability to take early wickets have been England`s biggest plus in the tournament so far. Anderson, Finn and Broad had reduced South Africa to 50 for four inside 14 overs and then off-spinner James Tredwell spun a web, taking 3 for 19 in a horribly one-sided semifinal.

But England`s bowling attack has also showed its limitations. Lack of a plan B was exposed when Kumar Sangakkara dared to look Anderson and Co. In the eye, stood his ground and demonstrated the audacity to cut, pull and drive with such authority that England’s bowlers virtually ran for cover.

Sangakkara`s unbeaten 134 blew away England by seven wickets in a group match, but more importantly, it underlined the fact that the home team pacers were not unplayable even in pitches that afforded seam and bounce.

Teams (from):

India: Mahendra Singh Dhoni (capt), Ravichandran Ashwin, Shikhar Dhawan, Ravindra Jadeja, Dinesh Karthik, Virat Kohli, Bhuvneshwar Kumar, Amit Mishra, Irfan Pathan, Suresh Raina, Ishant Sharma, Rohit Sharma, Murali Vijay, Vinay Kumar, Umesh Yadav.

England: Alastair Cook (capt), Jonny Bairstow, Ravi Bopara, Stuart Broad, Steven Finn, Joe Root, James Tredwell, Chris Woakes, James Anderson, Ian Bell, Tim Bresnan, Jos Buttler, Eoin Morgan, Graeme Swann, Jonathan Trott.

Match starts at 3 pm (IST). 

Cordoba, Spain

Tuesday, 18 June 2013

Kings XI Punjab Cricket Team Players List & Players information

 Parvinder Awana        

Full Name Parvinder Awana
Born July 19, 1986, Delhi, India
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium

Bhargav  Bhatt      

Full Name Bhargav Ashok Bhatt
Born May 13, 1990, Vadodara, Gujarat
Playing role Bowler
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Slow left-arm orthodox
Piyush Chawla 

Full Name Piyush Pramod Chawla
Born December 24, 1988, Aligarh, Uttar Pradesh
Playing role Allrounder
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Legbreak

Paras Dogra           

Full Name Paras Dogra
Born November 19, 1984, Palampur, Himachal Pradesh
Playing role Batsman
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Legbreak

Gurkeerat Rupinder Singh      

Full Name Gurkeerat Rupinder Singh
Born June 29, 1990, Faridkot, Punjab
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak
Ryan Harris       

Full Name Ryan James Harris
Born October 11, 1979, Sydney, New South Wales
Playing role Bowler
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm fast
Praveen kumar      

Full Name Praveen kumar Sakat Singh
Born October 2, 1986, Meerut, Uttar Pradesh
Playing role Bowler
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium

Shaun Marsh        

Full Name Shaun Edward Marsh
Born July 9, 1983, Narrogin, Western Australia
Playing role Top-order batsman
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Slow left-arm orthodox

Abhishek Nayar    

Full Name Abhishek Mohan Nayar
Born October 8, 1983, Secunderabad, Hyderabad
Playing role Allrounder
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style
Nitin Saini    

Full Name Nitin Saini
Born October 28, 1988, Rohtak
Playing role Wicketkeeper
Batting style Right-hand bat
Azhar Mahmood         

Full Name Azhar Mahmood Sagar
Born February 28, 1975, Rawalpindi, Punjab
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm fast-medium
Bipul Sharma      

Full Name Bipul Sharma
Born September 28, 1983, Amritsar, Punjab
Playing role Allrounder
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Slow left-arm orthodox
Siddharth Chitnis     

Full Name Siddharth Dilip Chitnis
Born May 6, 1987, Bombay (now Mumbai), Maharashtra
Playing role Batsman
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak
Adam Gilchrist               

Full Name Adam Craig Gilchrist
Born November 14, 1971, Bellingen, New South Wales
Playing role Wicketkeeper batsman
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak
Harmeet Singh           

Full Name Harmeet Singh Bansal
Born October 9, 1987, Jodhpur, Rajasthan
Playing role Bowler
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium

David Hussey               

Full Name David John Hussey
Born July 15, 1977, Mt Lawley, Perth, Western Australia
Playing role Allrounder
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak

Mandeep Singh      

Full Name Mandeep Singh
Born December 18, 1991, Jalandhar, Punjab
Playing role Allrounder
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium
David Miller          

Full Name David Andrew Miller
Born June 10, 1989, Pietermaritzburg, Natal
Playing role Middle-order batsman
Batting style Left-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak

Ramesh Powar                     

Full Name Ramesh Rajaram Powar
Born May 20, 1978, Bombay (now Mumbai), Maharashtra
Playing role Bowler
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm offbreak

Paul Valthaty        

Full Name Paul Chandrashekar Valthaty
Born December 7, 1983, Bombay (now Mumbai), Maharashtra
Playing role Batsman
Batting style Right-hand bat
Bowling style Right-arm medium


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