|Format||Limited-overs (50 overs per side)|
|Tournament format||Single round-robin, then finals series|
|Number of teams||6|
|Most runs||Brad Hodge (5597)|
|Most wickets||James Hopes (148)|
A limited-overs cricket tournament has been a feature of Australian cricket since the 1969–70 season, branded as the JLT One-Day Cup for the 2018–19 season. Initially a knockout cup, the competition now features a single round-robin followed by a finals series, with matches limited to 50 overs per side. The tournament is contested between teams representing the six states of Australia, who also compete in the first-class Sheffield Shield. Three other teams have also played in the tournament for short periods of time: New Zealand's national team competed in several early tournaments, a team representing Australian Capital Territory participated for a brief period in the late 1990s, and a select Cricket Australia XI took part as the seventh team for three seasons starting with 2015–16. The current champions are Victoria.
Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of eleven players on a field at the centre of which is a 20-metre (22-yard) pitch with a wicket at each end, each comprising two bails balanced on three stumps. The batting side scores runs by striking the ball bowled at the wicket with the bat, while the bowling and fielding side tries to prevent this and dismiss each player. Means of dismissal include being bowled, when the ball hits the stumps and dislodges the bails, and by the fielding side catching the ball after it is hit by the bat, but before it hits the ground. When ten players have been dismissed, the innings ends and the teams swap roles. The game is adjudicated by two umpires, aided by a third umpire and match referee in international matches. They communicate with two off-field scorers who record the match's statistical information.
The 2018 JLT One-Day Cup was the 50th season of the official List A domestic cricket competition in Australia. It was played over a four-week period at the start of the domestic season to separate its schedule from the Sheffield Shield season. The tournament was held in Townsville, Sydney, Perth and Melbourne. Fox Cricket broadcast 13 matches from the tournament. The tournament was sponsored by Jardine Lloyd Thompson.
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List A cricket is a classification of the limited-overs (one-day) form of the sport of cricket. List A cricket includes One Day International (ODI) matches and various domestic competitions in which the number of overs in an innings per team ranges from forty to sixty, as well as some international matches involving nations who have not achieved official ODI status. Together with first-class and Twenty20 cricket, List A is one of the three major forms of cricket recognised by the International Cricket Council (ICC).
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Jason Neil Gillespie is an Australian cricket coach and former cricketer who played all three formats of the game. Primarily a right-arm fast bowler, but he was also a competent lower-order batsman with a Test double century, an unbeaten 201, the highest score by a night-watchman in international cricket. Gillespie made his Test debut against the West Indies at Sydney in 1996 and his One Day International debut against Sri Lanka at Colombo in the Singer World Series in 1996.
Coca-Cola, or Coke, is a carbonated soft drink manufactured by The Coca-Cola Company. Originally intended as a patent medicine, it was invented in the late 19th century by John Stith Pemberton and was bought out by businessman Asa Griggs Candler, whose marketing tactics led Coca-Cola to its dominance of the world soft-drink market throughout the 20th century. The drink's name refers to two of its original ingredients: coca leaves, and kola nuts. The current formula of Coca-Cola remains a trade secret, although a variety of reported recipes and experimental recreations have been published.
McDonald's is an American fast food company, founded in 1940 as a restaurant operated by Richard and Maurice McDonald, in San Bernardino, California, United States. They rechristened their business as a hamburger stand, and later turned the company into a franchise, with the Golden Arches logo being introduced in 1953 at a location in Phoenix, Arizona. In 1955, Ray Kroc, a businessman, joined the company as a franchise agent and proceeded to purchase the chain from the McDonald brothers. McDonald's had its original headquarters in Oak Brook, Illinois, but moved its global headquarters to Chicago in early 2018.
The ING Group is a Dutch multinational banking and financial services corporation headquartered in Amsterdam. Its primary businesses are retail banking, direct banking, commercial banking, investment banking, asset management, and insurance services. With total assets of US$ 1.1 trillion, it is one of the biggest banks in the world. ING is an abbreviation for Internationale Nederlanden Groep.
|State/Territory||Nickname||Home ground/s [a]||City/Cities||Established||Season||Titles||Runner-up|
|Australian Capital Territory|| Comets ||Manuka Oval||Canberra||1928||1997–98 – 1999–00||0||0|
|Australia|| CA XI ||Hurstville Oval, A.B. Field||Sydney, Brisbane||2015||2015–16 – 2017-18||0||0|
|New Zealand|| Black Caps ||None [b]||None [b]||1894||1969–70 – 1974–75||3||2|
|New South Wales|| Blues ||Sydney Cricket Ground||Sydney||1856||1969–70 – present||11||8|
|Northern Territory||Darwin Cricket Ground||Darwin||1978||None||0||0|
|Queensland|| Bulls ||Brisbane Cricket Ground||Brisbane||1882||1969–70 – present||10||8|
|South Australia|| Redbacks ||Adelaide Oval||Adelaide||1887||1969–70 – present||3||6|
|Tasmania|| Tigers ||Bellerive Oval||Hobart||1851||1969–70 – present||4||6|
|Victoria|| Bushrangers ||Melbourne Cricket Ground||Melbourne||1851||1969–70 – present||6||10|
|Western Australia|| Warriors ||WACA Ground||Perth||1893||1969–70 – present||13||10|
a Each team has used several venues to host matches. For a full list, see list of cricket grounds in Australia.
b New Zealand did not play home games in this series.
For a complete list of finals with short scorecards and crowd figures, see Australian Domestic One-Day Cricket Final.
The Australian Domestic One-Day Cricket Final is the last match in the domestic List A Limited overs cricket series in Australia. The competition has had many names since its inception, since 2017-18 it is known as the JLT One-Day Cup.
|Season||WINNER||RUNNER UP||SEMI-FINALIST||SEMI-FINALIST||QUALIFYING FINALISTS||QUALIFYING FINALISTS||QUALIFYING FINALISTS|
|1969–70||New Zealand||Victoria||New South Wales||Western Australia||Queensland||South Australia||Tasmania|
|1970–71||Western Australia||Queensland||South Australia||New Zealand||Tasmania||Victoria||New South Wales|
|1971–72||Victoria||New Zealand||South Australia||Western Australia||Queensland||New South Wales||Tasmania|
|1972–73||New Zealand||Queensland||South Australia||New South Wales||Tasmania||Western Australia||Victoria|
|1973–74||Western Australia||New Zealand||South Australia||New South Wales||Victoria||Tasmania||Queensland|
|1974–75||New Zealand||Western Australia||Queensland||Tasmania||New South Wales||Victoria||South Australia|
|1975–76||Queensland||Western Australia||South Australia||Tasmania|
|1976–77||Western Australia||Victoria||Queensland||New South Wales|
|1977–78||Western Australia||Tasmania||New South Wales||Victoria|
|1979–80||Victoria||New South Wales||Western Australia 3||Tasmania 4|
|1980–81||Queensland||Western Australia||South Australia 3||Victoria 4|
|1981–82||Queensland||New South Wales||Western Australia 3||Victoria 4|
|1982–831||Western Australia||New South Wales||Queensland||Victoria|
|1983–84||South Australia||Western Australia||New South Wales||Tasmania|
|1984–85||New South Wales||South Australia||Victoria||Western Australia|
|1985–86||Western Australia||Victoria||New South Wales||Queensland|
|1986–87||South Australia||Tasmania||Victoria||Western Australia|
|1987–88||New South Wales||South Australia||Tasmania||Victoria|
|1988–89||Queensland||Victoria||New South Wales||Western Australia|
|1989–90||Western Australia||South Australia||New South Wales||Queensland|
|1990–91||Western Australia||New South Wales||Queensland||Victoria|
|1991–92||New South Wales||Western Australia||Queensland||Tasmania|
|1992–93||New South Wales||Victoria||Western Australia||Queensland||Tasmania||South Australia||N/A|
|1993–94||New South Wales||Western Australia||South Australia||Queensland||Victoria||Tasmania|
|1994–95||Victoria||South Australia||Western Australia||Queensland||Tasmania||New South Wales|
|1995–96||Queensland||Western Australia||New South Wales||South Australia||Tasmania||Victoria|
|1996–97||Western Australia||Queensland||New South Wales||Victoria||Tasmania||South Australia|
|1997–98||Queensland||New South Wales||Western Australia||South Australia||Tasmania||Australian Capital Territory||Victoria|
|1998–99||Victoria||New South Wales||Queensland||South Australia||Western Australia||Australian Capital Territory||Tasmania|
|1999–00||Western Australia||Queensland||New South Wales||South Australia||Victoria||Tasmania||Australian Capital Territory|
|2000–01||New South Wales||Western Australia||South Australia||Queensland||Tasmania||Victoria||N/A|
|2001–02||New South Wales||Queensland||South Australia||Western Australia||Victoria||Tasmania|
|2002–03||New South Wales||Western Australia||Queensland||Tasmania||Victoria||South Australia|
|2003–04||Western Australia||Queensland||Victoria||New South Wales||South Australia||Tasmania|
|2004–05||Tasmania||Queensland||Victoria||Western Australia||South Australia||New South Wales|
|2005–06||New South Wales||South Australia||Victoria||Western Australia||Tasmania||Queensland|
|2006–07||Queensland||Victoria||Western Australia||South Australia||Tasmania||New South Wales|
|2007–08||Tasmania||Victoria||South Australia||Queensland||Western Australia||New South Wales|
|2008–09||Queensland||Victoria||South Australia||Tasmania||Western Australia||New South Wales|
|2009–10||Tasmania||Victoria||Queensland||New South Wales||Western Australia||South Australia|
|2010–11||Victoria||Tasmania||New South Wales||Western Australia||South Australia||Queensland|
|2011–12||South Australia||Tasmania||New South Wales||Queensland||Victoria||Western Australia|
|2012–13||Queensland||Victoria||South Australia||New South Wales||Tasmania||Western Australia|
|2013–14||Queensland||New South Wales||Victoria||Tasmania||Western Australia||South Australia|
|2014–15||Western Australia||New South Wales||Queensland||Tasmania||Victoria||South Australia|
|2015–16||New South Wales||South Australia||Victoria||Tasmania||Western Australia||Queensland||Cricket Australia XI|
|2016–17||New South Wales||Queensland||Victoria||Western Australia||Tasmania||South Australia||Cricket Australia XI|
|2017–18||Western Australia||South Australia||Victoria||New South Wales||Queensland||Tasmania||Cricket Australia XI|
|2018–19||Victoria||Tasmania||Western Australia||South Australia||New South Wales||Queensland||N/A|
Career statistics include all matches up to the end of the 2018–19 season.
|Team||Leading run scorer (career)||Leading wicket taker (career)|
|Victorian Bushrangers||Brad Hodge||5597 runs @ 47.03 centuries 20||Shane Harwood||88 wickets @ 23.72|
|Queensland Bulls||Jimmy Maher||4589 runs @ 44.99 centuries 10||James Hopes||155 wickets @ 27.32|
|South Australia Redbacks||Darren Lehmann||3963 runs @ 55.04 centuries 7||Shaun Tait||103 wickets @ 22.92|
|Western Australia Warriors||Justin Langer||3374 runs @ 38.78 centuries 7||Kade Harvey||103 wickets @ 27.12|
|Tasmania Tigers||George Bailey||3537 runs @ 34.67 centuries 5||Xavier Doherty||120 wickets @ 32.20|
|New South Wales Blues||Brad Haddin||2724 runs @ 34.05 centuries 5||Stuart MacGill||124 wickets @ 22.36|
|Australian Capital Territory Comets||Peter Solway||455 runs @ 25.27 centuries 0||Lea Hansen||12 wickets @ 21.16|
|Cricket Australia XI||Will Bosisto||386 runs @ 32.16 centuries 0||Arjun Nair||11 wickets @ 22.72|
|New Zealand BlackCaps||Bevan Congdon||265 runs @ 33.12 centuries 0||Hedley Howarth||11 wickets @ 9.90|
|1998–99||Matthew Hayden||Queensland Bulls|
|1999–2000||Matthew Hayden||Queensland Bulls|
|2000–01||Shaun Young||Tasmanian Tigers|
|Darren Lehmann||South Australia Redbacks|
|2001–02||Darren Lehmann||South Australia Redbacks|
|2002–03||Justin Langer||Western Australia Warriors|
|2006–07||Matthew Elliott||South Australia Redbacks|
|2007–08||Matthew Elliott||South Australia Redbacks|
|2008–09||Shane Harwood||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2009–10||Brad Hodge||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2010–11||Brad Hodge||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2011–12||Tom Cooper||South Australia Redbacks|
|2012–13||Aaron Finch||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2013–14||Cameron White||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2014–15||Cameron White||Victoria Bushrangers|
|2015–16||Mitchell Starc||New South Wales Blues|
|2016–17||Marnus Labuschagne||Queensland Bulls|
|2017–18||Mitchell Marsh||Western Warriors|
|2018–19||Ben McDermott||Tasmanian Tigers|
|Most runs||Brad Hodge (Victoria)||5,597|
|Highest average||Michael Bevan (New South Wales, South Australia, Tasmania)||61.18|
|Highest score||D'Arcy Short (Western Australia)||257 vs Queensland (28 September 2018)|
|Highest partnership||Usman Khawaja & Chris Hartley (Queensland)||280 vs Tasmania (18 October 2014)|
|Most hundreds||Brad Hodge (Victoria)||20|
|Most wickets||James Hopes (Queensland)||155|
|Lowest average||Mitchell Starc (New South Wales)||14.56|
|Best strike rate||Mitchell Starc (New South Wales)||18.8|
|Best economy rate||Dennis Lillee (Tasmania, Western Australia)||3.12|
|Best bowling figures||Shaun Tait (South Australia)||8/43 vs Tasmania (9 January 2004)|
|Most wickets in a series||Mitchell Starc (New South Wales)||26 (season 2015-16)|
|Most dismissals (wicket-keeper)||Brad Haddin (New South Wales)||164|
|Most catches (fielder)||Cameron White (Victoria)||55|
|Highest total||South Australia||7/420 (50) vs Cricket Australia XI (15 October 2016)|
|Lowest total||South Australia||51 (28) vs Tasmania (26 January 2003)|
Last updated on 1 May 2018
Points are awarded as follows:
The top two teams at the end of the pool matches play-off in the final. The higher-placed team has the home ground advantage.
In the 2010–11 season, the match points included one point for a first innings lead, and four points for a win; with five points if a team leads at the first innings and subsequently wins.
In 2006–07, the Ford Ranger One Day Cup was televised on Fox Sports. 25 out of the 31 games were televised including the final. Prior to Fox Sports' broadcasting of the domestic cricket competition, Nine was the host broadcaster. In India STAR Cricket shows the telecast with the help of Fox Sports. In 2011–12 Fox Sports broadcast all 25 games of the Ryobi One Day Cup live. The Nine Network became the rights holder once again from season 2013–14 to the 2016-17 season, primarily showing matches Live on GEM and simulcasting via Cricket Australia's website. There are negotiations in place with ITV to televise the competition in the UK.
For the 2017-18 season, the Nine Network dropped its coverage of the JLT One Day Cup. All matches were streamed live and free on Cricket Australia's own website and app.
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For match results and individual scorecards, see: