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Virat Kohli has scored a massive 4767 runs for Royal Challengers Bangalore in the Indian Premier League. That is the only franchise Kohli has ever played for, and his career encompasses the whole arc from his initial steps in high-profile cricket, coming to terms with his talent, and then unleashing the full force of his bat.
From 2013, Kohli has scored 3128 runs for Bangalore at an average of 47.39 and a strike-rate of 137.13. On an average, he gets dismissed every 28.5 balls in that period. If you had to standardise Kohli’s performance, he scores 39 off 28 (or 29) balls every match. In a simplistic extrapolation, if Kohli alone was batting for Bangalore in all 20 overs, the team would end up getting about 165 for 4 in every game.
Bear in mind that this is Kohli’s average rate of scoring since 2013, so it takes into account his normal mode of initial settling in and explosions of sixes once he’s spent time in the middle. Of course, if Kohli knew that he had ten chances to bat in 120 balls, he might well do away with the initial settling in and explode from the start, but it’s a useful figure to consider.
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To be sure, there are far greater problems that Bangalore have to consider. They might want to examine why they replaced Nathan Coulter-Nile, specifically bought to bolster their bowling, with Corey Anderson, who had practically not bowled in the entire year leading up to this IPL. They might want to examine why at every auction, they tend to go for the known names and haven’t really unearthed talent in the way a Kolkata Knight Riders did with Kuldeep Yadav, Mumbai Indians did with Jasprit Bumrah and the Pandya brothers, Chennai Super Kings have done with a succession of pacers, and even Sunrisers Hyderabad did by backing the likes of Sandeep Sharma, Basil Thampi and Siddarth Kaul, not to speak of punting on Rashid Khan.