|Test debut||India v New Zealand at Delhi, Mar 19-22, 1965 scorecard|
|Last Test||New Zealand v India at Auckland, Mar 7-12, 1968 scorecard|
|First-class span||1959/60 - 1969/70|
A tall, slim aggressive middle-order batsman, a more than useful legspin bowler and a reliable close in field, Subramanyam played with moderate success in the few Tests that he played between 1965 and 1968. Against West Indies at Madras in 1966-67, he hit a breezy 61, treating Hall and Griffith with disdain. He did little of note on the tour of England in 1967, but he touched form late and played in two of the three Tests. Pressed to open the attack because of injuries to the regular new ball bowlers, he bowled Geoff Boycott in the third Test at Edgbaston. On the tour of Australia and New Zealand in 1967-68, he did little of note, save for a fighting 75 in a losing cause in the first Test at Adelaide. In the late sixties, he migrated to Australia.
`Subbu' was a tower of strength to Mysore for over a decade, captaining them for a few years. In the Ranji Trophy, he scored 2251 runs (41.20) and his highest score was a memorable unbeaten 213 against Madras at Chepauk in 1966-67. During that innings, he hit 25 fours and six sixes and shared a 117 run last-wicket partnership with BS Chandrasekhar, out of which Subramanyam's share was 105. He was also a prolific scorer for South Zone in the Duleep Trophy. In a decade-long first-class career, he scored 4219 runs (31.72) with eight centuries.
In five minutes, Nathan Lyon was twice ruled not-out, controversially. The Twitter world did not hold back
One home advantage is not better or worse than the other, but this pitch had variable turn, bounce and pace to go with the fact that pitches that turn from ball one get worse with time
Plus: most runs in a Test by a New Zealander, and c&b by the same bowler twice in a Test
Stats highlights from the second day's play in Nagpur, where South Africa collapsed to their lowest total since their return to Test cricket
South Africa's unbeaten run on the road may be over, but rather than mull over their loss, the team must draw heart from their past battles and start afresh to script another era of domination
It refuses to let India play Pakistan there, but hasn't been forthcoming with reasons why
India faced strong resistance from Hashim Amla and Faf du Plessis on the third day, but R Ashwin, aided by a treacherous pitch, proved too relentless for them