1. Dhvanit Patel
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    the best part of this video is that the music symbolizes sachin!

  2. WorldBoxingUKTime WBUKT
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    A quote from Brian Lara “Sachin is a genius, I’m a mere mortal”

  3. jaba nick
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    sachin really super rocking but not god

  4. Ditej garg
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    Those who say he doesn’t deserve this much hype must have started seeing
    cricket after 2003.. During the 90s..it was Sachin and not India playing…
    Sachin was the backbone and until Dada and Dravid came, he was the only
    quality batsman as Azhar was really inconsistent..

  5. Sunil Kumar
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    you dickass just shut ur crap…. sehwag is just nthing infront of the

  6. Karuna Gopal
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    For people who dont know about Sachin, He is the man the whole country was
    depending on for a decade.

  7. sachin ganesh
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    ur the only one thk lik tat i thk so.. die soon as possible

  8. Jiegney Udwadia
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    @jaba2019 hahahaha hey ugly u look stupid wen u say that just shut the fcuk
    up and watch the video………..

  9. WorldBoxingUKTime WBUKT
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    More than a decade, He made his debut in 1989 and I’d say from 1992 onwards
    the whole of India relied upon him!

  10. Satish Goberu
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    Great video. Sachin, we love you all the time

  11. Jayesh Kamdi
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    Electronics market is an unlovely complex of electronics stores which
    sprawls over half a square mile of Mumbai. Crowds bustle between stacks of
    computer equipment among its chipped, stained concrete arcades.

    But when the news that India had long expected – and long feared – finally
    broke, Nehru Place stopped dead. Sachin Tendulkar, the best known cricketer
    in India and arguably the most idolised sportsman in the world, had
    announced his retirement from cricket.

    “No one could breathe,” said Amit Lal, an electronics dealer. “He will be
    very much missed in India. He is our super master blaster. Nobody is
    playing like him.”

    Across the country similar scenes played out. One moment, TV bulletins were
    running “breaking news” alerts about a cyclone approaching the eastern
    coast and a live feed of a speech by the scion of India’s best-known
    political dynasty, Rahul Gandhi. The next, both had disappeared. Millions
    watched the text of the diminutive Tendulkar’s announcement streaming
    across TV screens.

    “All my life, I have had a dream of playing cricket for India,” it read. “I
    have been living this dream every day for the last 24 years. It’s hard for
    me to imagine a life without playing cricket because it’s all I have ever
    done since I was 11 years old. I look forward to playing my 200th Test
    match on home soil, as I call it a day.”

    Few doubt Tendulkar, 40, is one of the greatest cricketers of all time. At
    the age of 15 the novelist’s son notched up 326 in an unbroken 664 run
    partnership, the highest recorded in the sport, with a friend. At 16 he
    became the youngest Indian to make his Test debut, against Pakistan.

    A year later, he hit his first Test century. The “Little Master” became the
    most prolific batsman in international cricket history. But his
    extraordinary talent only partly explains his extraordinary stature in his
    homeland where he is revered with almost religious intensity.

    “Back in 1989, we were nowhere really as a power in terms of the sport, or
    financially. But as Sachin has grown, Indian cricket has grown and the two
    have become fused in people’s minds. You see people react to him in a
    stadium and it’s like they’ve seen a god,” said Pradeep Magazine, a
    well-known Indian sports writer.

    In 1991, as Tendulkar’s career took off, the Indian government pushed
    through radical economic reforms, triggering massive economic growth and
    social transformation. Tens of millions of households bought television
    sets for the first time. Indian authorities sold rights to broadcast
    cricket to satellite TV networks for huge sums. Advertisers poured in cash.

    But despite his stardom and success Tendulkar remained humble, professional
    and grounded. Married with two children, his home life, apart from a taste
    for luxury Italian or German cars, was entirely traditional.

    “He is a nice son and a good husband. He represents certain types of values
    in spite of India’s growth as a cricketing power and his own success,” said
    Pradeep Magazine.

    Tendulkar is also known as a hardworking perfectionist, which appeals to
    his fans in Nehru Place – largely self-made or self-employed businessmen –
    and beyond.

    “He had all the shots in the book but what was striking was his hunger for
    the game, not just the talent he was born with but what he did with that
    talent,” Saurav Ganguly, a former captain of India, told NDTV, a local TV

    The peak of Tendulkar’s career coincided with an intense period of economic
    growth and a new belief in India’s rapid transformation into a superpower.
    He was named player of the 2003 World Cup. In 2004 he hit 248 not out, his
    highest score. In 2008 he became the highest Test run-scorer ever. The
    Indian economy was expanding at an average of 9% annually, inspiring even
    greater confidence and, sometimes, bombast. Indian cricketing authorities
    were increasingly dominant globally.

    “In any country when there is a whole new wave of nationalism and identity
    and success in a certain sport it is identified in a particular
    personality. Sachin became the kind of nucleus around which it all
    revolved. There were other players but they came and went away. Sachin was
    there throughout,” said Alam Srinivas, an Indian author.

    Though the first Indian sportsman to be nominated to the Rajya Sabha, the
    national assembly’s upper house, Tendulkar has also avoided politics –
    despite the efforts of successive governments. Then there are the financial
    rewards, another reason for his popularity. Forbes, the business magazine,
    lists Tendulkar as the world’s 51st highest-paid sportsperson with an
    income of more than $20m this year from sponsorship deals and winnings.

    The last Test match played by the Little Master will be on 14 November,
    against the West Indies, probably in India’s commercial capital, Mumbai,
    where he lives in a five-storey house in the fashionable district of Bandra.

    Tendulkar’s form had been fading for some time. He has given no hint about
    what he would do with his new leisure time. It is unclear too, in an India
    which is seen once more as troubled than shining, what his legacy will be.

    Akshay Jha, an 11-year-old waiting his turn to bat in an after-school game
    on the only patch of clear dirt on Nehru Place’s choked car park, had no
    doubt, however. “He is the best, ever,” he said

  12. alikhanquetta
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    he is just a normal but good cricketer and legends never talk about any 1

  13. kart0100
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    you die man