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December 15, 2021 By admin Off

TOKYO , Dec. 6, 2021 /PRNewswire/ — KLab Inc., a leader in online mobile games, announced that it has been four years since the global version of Captain Tsubasa: Dream Team launched. In celebration of this milestone there will be various campaigns in-game including the debut of players wearing FC BARCELONA official uniforms and much more starting from Friday, December 3 . See the original press release ( https://www.klab.com/en/press/release/2021/1206/ctdt_gl4anniv.html ) and in-game notifications for further details.

The FC BARCELONA Collaboration includes the FC BARCELONA Selection Transfer featuring new players Tsubasa Ozora, Marcos Almieja, and Rechard wearing the FC BARCELONA official uniforms. The Dreamball Exchange is also getting an update with the FC BARECELONA home, away, GK uniforms. Users can exchange Dreamballs to collect them.

There will also be daily scenarios, special scenarios, and login bonuses where users can receive fantastic items including Worldwide Release 4th Anniversary Celebration Big Thanks 10-Player Tickets. Additionally, all users who login during the Thank You Gift campaign period will receive 40 Dreamballs and Worldwide Release 4th Anniversary: Selectable SSR Transfer Tickets as a token of our gratitude.

Cricket was Peter Cummins’ favourite sport, the background noise of family summers. Since they did not have Foxtel, news that SBS had free-to-air rights to the 2005 Ashes series caused a momentary panic due to its spotty reception in the Blue Mountains. Until, that is, Peter came through with a solution – a new, SBS-friendly antenna. Other overseas tours were followed via the Cricinfo website: “One of the brothers or Dad would shout out the score every half an hour.”

“I’m really glad he was there for the birth … [But] him leaving the day after we got home from hospital was the most ridiculous, hardest thing.”

“No balls in the house” was the instruction that echoed through the family home in NSW’s Blue Mountains, west of Sydney. Cummins’ father, Peter, was an accountant who later ran a sand quarry and remains obsessed with Bruce Springsteen. His mother, Maria, was a maths teacher who endured breast cancer while Cummins was at primary school. As one of five children, Cummins was never short of sporting partners, either competitive footy and cricket with his older brothers Matt and Tim, or netball with Maria and his sisters Laura and Kara.

One physio termed Cummins’ injury-prone body a “Ferrari engine in a Corolla chassis”.

“I’m really glad he was there for the birth because I don’t think I could’ve done it without him,” Becky enthuses. “However looking back, him leaving the day after we got home from hospital was the most ridiculous, hardest thing … it was terrible timing. But I wouldn’t have had it any other way; he got to be there, of course, and you’ve got to do what you’ve got to do.”

Having lived through the ball-tampering scandal and a cultural review of the Australian men’s team, Cummins appreciates the wider significance of captaincy, but also counsels consideration of the relative ages of athletes; similar, he says, to those of young musicians or actors, as opposed to corporate CEOs.

But what’s the connection between a night out in the old Kings Cross and the leadership machinations of Australian cricket in 2021? It comes through in the context in which Cummins framed his early conversations with Becky, and the way he sees himself. “The first couple of times I met Becky I told her I was a uni student because, technically, I was [at the University of Technology, Sydney],” he says. “I left out the cricket part. Then one day, a few weeks after we started dating, she walked past a KFC in the city, and on the front was me wearing a bucket hat. She reckons she did a double take and was like, ‘Hang on, that’s Pat.’ ”

Two leaders Cummins regards highly are England’s Eoin Morgan and the former New Zealand skipper Brendon McCullum. He’s worked with both for the Kolkata Knight Riders franchise in the Indian Premier League. What the trio share is a belief that, at the top, improvements come from relieving pressure: something that did not take place to a great-enough extent in South Africa in 2018, nor in performances in some more recent series, such as last summer’s home matches against India.

December 4, 2021.

Peter Cummins, still without Foxtel, took his sons to a nearby pub to watch a T20 Big Bash game in December 2010. “As a cocky little 17-year-old, I was thinking, ‘I reckon I could play this,’ ” Pat Cummins recalls. “I don’t know where that came from. But within a couple of weeks I got the chance to debut because there were a few injuries. Stuart Clark captained us that season and he really looked after me. I remember feeling like I didn’t belong there.”

Khawaja believes Cummins’ humility will make him a strong leader. “Patty has always been really good at that, he’s been open and welcoming to different people,” he says. “His parents are lovely, too; you can tell he’s come from a good upbringing. I’ve seen the way he treats other people, you can just see it straight away. He’s a very humble character, he treats people nicely.”

“I’d signed up [at 17] before I knew cricket was going to take off, and part of it was an insecurity of still feeling unproven. As stupid as it sounds, I remember the ACA [Australian Cricketers’ Association] helping to chip in and pay for uni, and I thought, ‘What a deal, they’re saving me a couple of grand here, I’d be an idiot not to.’ ”

With Tim Paine, whom Cummins replaced as captain. Credit: Getty Images.

“I know I’ve got a certain amount of energy and I want to spend that on bowling, not waste it getting caught up in other things.”

Becky takes up the story. “I knew straight away it was Pat and related to some kind of sport, and when I got to my shift at work, I asked the girls, and they had to explain to me that he played cricket. I thought it was pretty cool, but I was very confused, and I had a lot of questions after that! I didn’t know anything about cricket, so it was an eye-opener …”

To his mates, Cummins was a gifted cricketer, but not excessively so. Nor did he spend every waking moment bowling or hitting balls. So when he let them know he was to make his debut for NSW in January 2011, still aged 17, there was genuine surprise. “They all came to the first couple of NSW games and they were like, ‘We didn’t know you were even close to this a month ago’, and I said, ‘Well, neither did I, really.’ ”

“I’d just been told I had stress fractures again, so I was pretty dirty,” he says. “I’ve been to Kings Cross just a couple of times in my life, and I happened to go on that Sunday night, and it was dead quiet.” Quiet enough for Cummins and his friend to get talking to the only other two people in the bar. “It was people who really should have been going to bed. Becky got dragged there, that’s the only time she’s ever been to the Cross basically, and I went, too, and yeah …”

Two are bar staff who work in the CBD, making the most of their “hospo night” before shifts resume. One of the other two is a 20-year-old fast bowler named Patrick Cummins. As he explains to Good Weekend , it wasn’t just youth and spare time that had him out on the town that night.