Tons of people say English cricketer Jos Buttler was entitled to become outraged when he was’unfairly’ run out copying at the non-striker’s end by Ravichandran Ashwin in a Indian Premier League game on Monday.

The dismissal – known as a’Mankad’ later India bowler Vinoo Mankad, that conducted out Australia batsman Bill Brown at the same way in 1947 – is the legislation, but many feel it isn’t within the soul of the match.

Can a football placed outside the corner kick area enable you to get raging? Can a Sergio Ramos willful yellowish card send you apoplectic?

Here are a couple more samples of the usage of shady tactics in sport – have a browse and position your (least) favourite at the bottom of this page.

1. Tennis tactic that is a bit underhand

Nick Kyrgios

Nick Kyrgios is well-known for his rebellious attitude, and has been living as much as his own reputation on Monday by serving under arm at the Miami Open.

There’s not anything in the guidelines to state you have to serve over arm (and let’s face it, few of us mortals have pinpointed the manoeuvre any way ), but as a specialist player it’s a smart move.

However, Judy Murray has said it was”genius”.

“the entire point of tennis competition is to interrupt your opponent’s match by applying pressure through changing the speed, twist, direction, thickness or elevation of the ball. And that includes the serve.”

That may be correct, but Kyrgios isn’t short of critics that think he doesn’t always reflect the game well – including Rafael Nadal.

(Our unofficial perspective? All hail Kyrgios – the king of the tennis bad boys.)

2. IE]>Tom Williams is taken off the field to make way for Nick Evans

We’re utilised to diving football, but this example took feigning injury to a new level – with added gore.

Back in April 2009 Leinster faced Harlequins at an incredibly tight Heineken Cup quarter final.

Quins fly-half and goal-kicker Nick Evans had been substituted early in the day from the game, but has been allowed to go back to the field because of’blood replacement’ to get winger Tom Williams.

The first sign something was amiss was when TV cameras captured him towards the dug out.

It turned out Williams had been educated to bite – Dracula-style – into a bogus blood capsule to simulate the accident, allowing Evans to come back on in a strategic switch. (It didn’t help – Leinster won 6-5 and moved on to lift the Heineken Cup for the first time.)

Pretty shocking tactics in professional sport – but how most of us believed it to get our siblings into trouble?

3. The edge of insanity

Photo finish

The women’s 400m final at the Rio Olympics in 2016 provided certainly one of the best photo finishes of all time.

Shaunae Miller of those Bahamas literally dived across the line as she edged American world champion Allyson Felix to gain the gold trophy.

“The only thing I was thinking was the gold trophy and another thing I know I was on earth,” Miller said during the moment. “It was just a reaction.”

She added:”I have never done it before. I have bruises and cuts, a couple burns.”

The dive – while perhaps not always such a fantastic idea – was legal.

The state rules of athletics state:”the very first athlete whose chest (as distinguished from the head, neck, arms, arms, hands or feet) reaches the perpendicular plane of the closest edge of the final line is the winner.”

But we defer to the legend that’s Michael Johnson for the last conclusion.

When Time Wasting gets outsourced

Swansea ball boy Charlie Morgan, apparently "fell on top of the ball"

Timewasting in football is most likely one of the most commonplace way of bending the rules, and referees are usually alive for this.

Trickier as soon as the time-waster isn’t actually one of the players.

Eden Hazard was shown a red card and forced to apologise after he pitched at Swansea ball boy Charlie Morgan, that had, by his own reckoning, fallen on top of the ball, within a League Cup tie between the Swans and Chelsea at 2013.

Afterward Blues boss Rafael Benitez stated both player and ball boy apologised to eachother.

“They both recognise there is a blunder. The boy has been apologising for time-wasting. Hazard was frustrated and tried to get the ball. He was twisting the ball and having the ball.”

Charlie’s Swans managed a 0-0 draw the night to proceed through on aggregate to the last, where they beat Bradford City 5-0.

So that of these examples of unsportsmanlike behavior is the worst, and that can you not mind too much?