Previous Indian cricketer and by and by a cricket reporter and investigator, Aakash Chopra, on Saturday picked Australia's Nathan Lyon as the happier spinner in contrast with his Indian partner, Ravichandran Ashwin. Aakash put together his sentiment with respect to the way that the Aussie performs better at settings that are no turn well disposed in nature.
Aakash additionally conceded that he prefers Lyon's body activity while conveying the ball, the manner in which he puts his body forward before discharging it.
Talking on his YouTube channel, Aakash stated, "I am going with Nathan Lyon, particularly in the ongoing past. It is on the grounds that I like two or three things about Nathan Lyon. Initially, I like his body activity. He puts the body behind the conveyance. He gets a decent bob. Furthermore, in conditions where the pitch isn't customized for turn, there likewise he does quite well."
"On the off chance that you play Ashwin and Lyon in turn inviting conditions, state in India, Ashwin will be miles ahead. Furthermore, he will take wickets rapidly and reliably against any restriction group."
"Be that as it may, Nathan Lyon on great surfaces like South Africa, England or Australia, since he is brought up in Australia, he realizes how to put the body behind the ball. He is additionally well disposed with the Kookaburra ball, so the fires up ready and the entirety of that, Nathan Lyon does that more," Chopra included.
In 96 Tests, Lyon has overseen 390 wickets at a strike pace of 63. Ashwin, then again, has picked 365 wickets in 71 matches at a strike pace of 53.7.
Aakash likewise discussed the absence of leg spinners in the Indian Test cricket crew. He refered to the case of Kuldeep Yadav's splendid show in Sydney a year ago, yet figures that with the nearness of Ravindra Jadeja and Ashwin, the leggie will think that its elusive a spot in the Indian group.
"There is a battle for place when there is spot for one spinner, when there is spot for two spinners then Ashwin and Jadeja both play. Playing 3 spinners in the group gets incomprehensible," Aakash said.