In the first match of the one-day series between South Africa and Australia, if Dale Steyn swung his swinging back after injury, Kagiso Rabada in the second ODI broke the backbone of the Kangaroos. The backbone of the kangaroos means the middle order of their batting here. The result was that the Australian team could not complete 50 overs and only got stuck at 231 runs. After the end of the innings, Australian batsman Chris Lynn, who was hit by Rabada's pace in the match, said his team reduced the team by 50 runs.
Australia's middle order uprooted
In the second ODI in Adelaide, South Africa won the toss and made Australia bat first. The first blow to Australia was given by Lungi Nigdi. But then Rabada took responsibility for sending the pavilion to the middle order, which started with Shaun Marsh. Rabada took his second wicket with Chris Lynn. However, for this wicket they have to get enough runs on 4 balls of their over. Before trapping Rabada in the net, Lynn made 18 off his four balls. This is one of Rabada's most expensive overs in ODI cricket.
Rabada's next target was Australia's wicket-keeper batsman Carré, who scored 47 runs for his team. His fourth victim, Rabada took Adam Junka, who used to fall in the lower order. Jampa scored 22 runs.
In total, Rabada bowled 9.3 overs in Adelaide ODI and took 4 for 54 against the economy of 5.68. Out of these 4 wickets, they have 3 wickets for the Australian middle order.