Hawk-Eye at your fingertips
You have seen it all on television, and it's likely that you would have caught it on Cricinfo during the Champions Trophy. But here's the real deal: Hawk-Eye, the ball-tracking technology that ensured that umpiring in cricket matches was never the same, has now been fully integrated into our live match coverage.
And there is one thing we can offer you that television doesn't. The internet advantage makes you the master. All the graphics that the television producers showed you are now at your disposal. Now create those pitch maps, beehives and wagonwheels at your will and at your leisure.
But before you start exploring, here are some useful tips from S Rajesh, our stats editor, who's having some fun himself.
The Pitch Map - Shows where the ball has pitched, and moving the mouse over each ball gives more details - over number, batsman, bowler, runs scored; clicking on the ball gives the trajectory of that ball.
Ball speeds - Shows the speed for each ball bowled by every bowler, with a marker to indicate the ball in which a wicket fell. Moving the mouse over the graph for the bowler shows the over of the innings, the batsman on strike, and the runs scored off that ball. You can also click on it to see the trajectory of the ball.
Beehive - Shows where the ball has passed the batsman. Again, can be drilled down to each ball, with a click showing the trajectory of that ball.
Variable bounce - A graphic which differentiates, by colour code, the balls which would have hit the stumps from those which would have gone over the stumps. A pitch with variable bounce would show balls in the same area having different colour codes.
Wagon wheel - A stroke by stroke account of runs scored, with an option to see the trajectory of each ball.
Partnership - The total partnership for each wicket, and the contribution by each player.
Run rate - Line graph for run rates of each team, with details of runs scored in each over.
And so if you want to find out just why Dale Steyn was so deadly today, first look for the pitch map, and then his beehive.
Sambit Bal is the editor of ESPNcricinfo