- Mayank Agarwal hit Mehidy Hasan for a gigantic six over wide long-on to arrive at the achievement
- Mayank is the second most elevated run-getter in Tests this year and is behind Steve Smith who has 774 runs
- Mayank had scored 215 on October 2 in Visakhapatnam against South Africa.
INDORE: Mayank Agarwal scored up his subsequent Test twofold hundred out of somewhat more than a months’ a great opportunity to underline his qualification as an opener in the five-day design, on Day 2 of the principal Test against Bangladesh on Friday.
Agarwal, who was dropped on 32 by Imrul Kayes off Abu Jyaed late on the primary day, hit Mehidy Hasan for an enormous six over wide long-on to arrive at the achievement and brought his bat up in festivity towards the changing area where captain Virat Kohli rose to his feet in hero worship.
The 28-year-old Karnataka batsman is the second most noteworthy run-getter in Tests this year and is behind Australia’s Steve Smith who has 774 runs from seven innings.
Mayank took 303 balls to cross the twofold hundred imprint and his innings was bound with 25 fours and five sixes. It was fitting that Mayank got to his twofold ton off Mehidy whom he favored and scored most runs off. Nonetheless, Mehidy finished Mayank’s 243-run thump when he was gotten by Abu Jayed at profound midwicket.
Mayank had scored 215 on October 2 in Visakhapatnam against South Africa. He lined it up with a 108 in Pune against a similar restriction.
Prior, Mayank got to 150 out of 234 balls and was batting on 156 at tea in the wake of scoring his 100 from 183 balls. Toward the beginning of the day, Mayank was batting on 37 with Cheteshwar Pujara who scored 54.
Mayank held hands with India bad habit skipper Ajinkya Rahane for a 190-run represent the fourth wicket.
The day had a place with Mayank who drove, slice and destroyed to flawlessness and even ventured out to crush Mehidy for sixes. As the Bangladesh bowlers tired, the activity got simpler for Mayank as he turned out to be progressively forceful and shown his full collection before the observers who were completely engaged.