God Of Cricket Sachin Tendulkar was born on this day April 24, 1973, in Bombay, India. popularized to cricket at age 11, Sachin was just 16 when he became India's youngest Test cricketer. In year 2005, he became the first cricketer to score 35 Hundreds (100 runs in a single inning) in Test play. In 2008, Tendulkar reached another major milestone by beating Brian Lara's mark of 11,953 Test runs. The Master Blaster took home the World Cup with his team in 2011, and swathed up his record-breaking career in 2013.
Broadly considered cricket's greatest batsman, Sachin Tendulkar was born April 24, 1973, in Bombay, India, to a ordinary family, the youngest of four children. Sachin’s father was a writer and a professor, while his mother worked for a life insurance company.
Titled after his family's favorite music director, Sachin Dev Burman, Tendulkar wasn't a espeacially gifted student, but he'd always shown himself to be a attenuate athlete. Tendulkar was 11 years old when he was given his first cricket bat, and his talent in the sport was immediately possible. At the age of 14, he scored 326 out of a world-record stand of 664 in a school game. As his abilities grew, he became a sort of band figure among Bombay schoolboys.
After high school, Sachin inducted at Kirti College, where his father also taught. The fact that he clear to go to the school where his father worked came as no surprise. His family is very close, and years after he'd achieved glory and cricket fame, he endured to live next door to his parents.
Consuming little time living up to the airy expectations, the 15-year-old he scored a century in his domestic first-class debut for Bombay in December 1988, making him the inferior player to do so. Eleven months later,Tendulkar made his international debut for India versus Pakistan, where he famously declined medical assistance despite getting hit in the face by seamer Waqar Younis.
In August 1990, the little Tendulkar played a match-saving 119 not out versus England to become the second-youngest player to record a hundred in Test play. Other acclaimed early highlights included a pair of Hundreds in Australia in 1992, one of them coming at the blindingly rapid WACA track in Perth. Underscoring his breakneck rise to the top of his sport, Sachin in 1992 became the first international cricketer to sign with England's storied Yorkshire county club.
In India, Sachin’s star shined constant brighter. In a country reeling from puzzled economic times, the young Tendulkar was seen as a motif of hope by his countrymen that better times secular ahead. One national newsweekly went so far as to allot an entire matter to the young cricketer, dubbing him "The Last Hero" for his home country. His style of play—aggressive and gifted—vibrated with the sport's lovers, as did Sachin’s unassuming off-the-field living. Even with his increasing wealth, He showed shyness and refused to display his money.
After finishing the 1996 Cricket World Cup as the tournament’s leading scorer, Sachin was named captain of the Indian national team. After all, his tenure marked one of the few decays on an otherwise illustrious career.Tendulkar was relieved of the responsibility in January 1998, and shortly took over as skipper again in 1999, but overall won just four of 25 Test games in that position.