from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who or that which seams; a seamster. See
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun cricket A
bowlerskilled at making the ballto seam
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He was never blessed with an overpowering fastball; his four-seamer is clocked between 88-91 mph, and his two-seamer a little below that.
Recalled seamer Mohammad Sami took two for 25 after a wayward start.
Mashed potato – the medium-pace seamer of the culinary world.
Geoff Miller, the national selector, watched each of his five spells closely, and although with a bit of luck Broad could have had more wickets as he mostly pitched the ball up on a green and helpful pitch, this fell well short of an irresistible case for selection as the third seamer behind James Anderson and Chris Tremlett – a role for which Tim Bresnan and Steven Finn are also challenging.
A couple of years later I was fielding at short-leg to a left‑arm seamer with a weakness for bowling leg-stump, long hops.
Even more than Malinga, the men Sri Lanka will miss in the current series are Muralitharan, who retired last year, and their best-ever seamer, Chaminda Vaas, who retired two years ago.
West Indies were hampered by the absence of their seamer Ravi Rampaul, who did not bowl due to a virus which kept him at the team hotel for most of the day.
Masters, the 33-year-old Essex seamer, is in many ways the archetypal journeyman cricketer but here he seized the advantage of a helpful pitch and a dispirited opposition to claim the outrageous figures of eight for 10 as Leicestershire were brushed aside for 34 in 88 balls.
It was towards the start of a game at Taunton, and an inexperienced Warwickshire seamer was bowling with an equally inexperienced wicketkeeper, standing in for injury while a substitute was en route from Birmingham.
Mystifyingly, their squad for Sri Lanka doesn't include their best spinner and their form seamer, Stephen O'Keefe and Doug Bollinger.