The disappearance
Zimbabwe were running away with the game when Abdur Razzak went after the bowling. His third six was a dramatic shot as he sent the ball climbing above the tall trees over the long-on boundary. The ball couldn't be recovered and it put off the Zimbabwe bowlers, who bowled poorly thereafter. Razzak added two more sixes for good measure in the last over.

The plug
In the first ODI, Nasir Hossain was eager to play at anything short and wide. In the second match, however, he was curbed. After he struck one cut shot to the boundary, Taylor deployed a second fielder at point. The batsman was cut off from his favourite shot and with the fielder deep in the region, Nasir found it hard to get going.

The decision
Shakib Al Hasan was given out leg-before to Prosper Utseya. Replays suggested a hint of an inside edge but the poor TV coverage did not allow for a proper second look. It was another 50-50 call that had gone against Bangladesh, and that too against their best player. The reaction from Shakib was poor too, as he slammed his bat on his pads and inadvertently hit Brendan Taylor's pads. He later apologised but he may have courted some punishment from the umpires.

The deflection
During Razzak's late mayhem, Zimbabwe found it hard to keep focus but there was a moment that went their way. A Kyle Jarvis throw from short third-man slammed into Shingi Masakadza's thigh and hit the stumps at the non-striker's end. Shafiul Islam had already run across to Razzak's end and was run-out.

The shot
Sean Williams brought out the reverse sweep a few times in his innings, but the most attractive shot was one that blazed through the deep cover area. He had been finding the gaps quite regularly, and held the second half of Zimbabwe's innings together, but that shot was perhaps the best he had played all afternoon, the timing and placement coming together well.

Mohammad Isam is ESPNcricinfo's Bangladesh correspondent. He tweets here