Australian newcomer 'Peter Handscomb' relishes Yasir challenge
Australian newcomer 'Peter Handscomb' relishes Yasir challenge

It's sufficient to send a shiver down any batsman's spine. Legspinner Yasir Shah on a delicious Gabba deck - with a pink ball - under lights. Be that as it may, Australian newcomer Peter Handscomb concedes he is anticipating testing himself against the Pakistan leggie in the day-night first Test beginning on Thursday in Brisbane.

"He's a world-class bowler," said Handscomb who touched base in Brisbane on Saturday with the Australian group in front of the primary Test. "By and by, I am anticipating getting out there and seeing what it resembles to face him. "I haven't seen a lot of him.

"Be that as it may, I would set out say he would have the capacity to utilize the skip at the Gabba and turn the ball also." Shah was compelled to miss Pakistan's sole warm-up match against a Cricket Australia XI in Cairns this week because of damage.

What's more, 17-year old spinner Mohammad Asghar has been added to Pakistan's squad for the Test arrangement as go down. Shah ought not to expect any "get well" cards from the surviving batsmen of Australia's last Test arrangement against Pakistan in October 2014 in the UAE.

David Warner and Steve Smith are the main batsmen as yet remaining from the devastating 2-0 arrangement misfortune in which Shah took 12 wickets at 17.25. It was Shah's introduction Test arrangement.

In any case, Handscomb is brimming with certainty following a half-century on the presentation for Australia in their persuading third Test win over South Africa in Adelaide.

"I have never confronted him yet I am certain he will be troublesome and difficult to pick with the pink ball," Handscomb said of Shah.

"I will appreciate the test of getting out there and seeing what happens,"Handscomb said batsmen were beginning to get this show on the road used to the pink ball, however, conceded its conduct differed at every setting.

He said he would bite the ear of captain Smith and appointee Warner after they both scored tons at their last day-night amusement in Brisbane, a Queensland-NSW Sheffield Shield conflict in October.

"Those folks have played pink-ball Shield amusements here so we will take a gander at them at getting a comprehension at what the wicket and ball may do," Handscomb said.

"Playing increasingly with the pink ball, you begin to get a comprehension of how it reacts.

"Be that as it may, it varies from place to put.

"I have played a large portion of mine down south, not at the Gabba under lights."

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