«Out of its ground» is defined as a part of the drummer`s body or bat that touches the ground behind the crease – that is, when its racquet is slightly lifted off the ground even though it is behind the crease, or when its foot is on the crease line itself but not completely above it and touches the ground behind it. Then it would be considered eliminated (if lost). One of the outfield players (e.g. the wicketkeeper himself) must appeal for the wicket by asking the referee. The appeal is usually addressed to the adjudicator who would be in the best position to decide the appeal. 27.3.1 The wicketkeeper shall remain completely behind the wicket at the end of the attacker from the moment the ball comes into play until a ball is delivered by the player 22.214.171.124 Advance a few steps for a slower delivery, unless he brings it within reach of the wicket. or kicked by the wicketkeeper or threw on the stumps. 27.2.1 If the wicketkeeper wears gloves as permitted by section 27.1, there shall be no strap between the fingers other than the index finger and thumb where straps may be inserted as a means of support. Stumped is a method of sending a batsman back to cricket where the wicketkeeper lays down the wicket while the batsman is off his ground.
 (The batsman leaves his field when he has moved beyond the crease, usually to try to hit the ball). The tripping action can only be performed by a wicketkeeper and can only be performed by a legitimate delivery (i.e. no no-ball) while the batsman is not attempting to run; This is a special case of leakage. It is unfair for the wicketkeeper to make a significant movement towards the wicket after the ball comes into play and before it reaches the striker. In the case of such an unfair movement of the wicketkeeper, each referee must shout and signal the dead ball. It is not considered a significant move if the wicketkeeper takes a few steps forward to get a slower delivery. bounces some of the wicketkeeper`s person or equipment off the stumps If, in the opinion of one of the referees, the wicketkeeper`s right interferes with the striker`s right to play the ball and keep his wicket, Law 23.4(b)(vi) (Referee calling and reporting dead ball) applies. However, if one of the referees believes that the wicketkeeper`s intervention was intentional, Law 42.4 (Intentional attempt to distract the attacker) also applies. The wicketkeeper is the only outfield player who is allowed to wear gloves and external leg guards. If they are worn, they must be considered part of his person within the meaning of Law 28.2 (Throwing the ball).
If the actions and positioning of the wicketkeeper when the ball comes into play indicate to the referees that he will not be able to perform the normal duties of a wicket keeper, he loses this right as well as the right to be recognized as a wicketkeeper within the meaning of Law 33.2 (A fair catch). 39 (perplexed), 28.1 (protective equipment), 28.4 (limitation of field players) and 28.5 (field players who are not allowed to intervene on the field). When the wicketkeeper wears gloves as permitted by point 1, he shall not have a strap between the fingers other than the index finger and thumb when a strap can be properly inserted. If the strap is used: (a) it shall be a single piece of non-stretchable material to which a coating material may be attached, but shall not have reinforcements or closures. (b) in such a way that the top edge of the strap (i) does not extend beyond the straight line from the top of the index finger to the top of the thumb. (ii) is extended when a hand wearing the glove has its thumb fully extended. See Appendix C. If, in the opinion of one of the referees, the wicketkeeper interferes with the striker`s right to play the ball and keep his wicket, Law 126.96.36.199 (referee who calls and signals the dead ball) applies. The wicketkeeper remains completely behind the wicket at the end of the striker from the moment the ball comes into play until (a) a ball provided by the player touches either (i) the baton or the person of the attacker, (ii) the wicket passes at the end of the attacker (b) the attacker attempts a run.
In the event that the wicketkeeper violates this law, the striker`s referee must call and report No Ball as soon as possible after delivery of the ball.