FRANCOIS NEL / GETTY IMAGES
Trent Bolt of New Zealand celebrates his hat-trick with Kane Williamson and Tim Southee.
Which way to report your arrival, Trent Boult.
Only three days after he left his paternity leave to the United Arab Emirates, Boult became New Zealand's third heater in a one-day international cricket that won the first ODI over Pakistan.
ODI World Patronage ODI revealed in fourth place the powerful trio Fakhar Zaman, Babar Azam and Mohammad Hafeez in the second round to light the Šejka Zayed Stadium in Abu Dhabi on Thursday (NZT). Pakistan fought hard but never fully recovered from being 8-3, declining for 219 in 48th place.
Boult joined Danny Morrison (against Napier in India in 1994) and Shane Bond (against Australia in Hobart in 2007) as a New Zealand hattrick with 46th appearance in ODI Cricket.
They did not give up on the defeat of the 3-0 Twenty20 Black Hat series, Boult's stunning opening spell inspired their 12th consecutive ODI victory over Pakistan, which retreated back to their last tour in 2014.
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He ended up with numbers 3-5-4 of 10 to lead polished performance from the New Zealand tempo trio, with hostile Lockie Ferguson (3-36) to show a handful for Pakistani batsmen with a short swamp barrage.
Boult's tempo and swing was too big for Pakistan's top ranking when he hit his eighth, ninth and tenth deliveries, starting with Fakhar's opener.
Babar was snapped by Ross Taylor in a wide slip; and Hafeez was a bamboozled inswinger who trapped the LBW to glow the jubilee scene among the men in black.
It looked everywhere when the Ish Sodhi legend stranded Shadab Chan caught on a bad call from referee Joel Wilson. Replay showed that it apparently escaped, but Pakistan exhausted their review and he was on his way to 85-6.
Sodhi (1-54 out of nine) was still under pressure and the momentum changed as Sarfraz and Imad Wasim rebuilt the persecution.
Allrounder Imad Wasim sensed the chance and went after Sodhi and hit him 35th. He pointed to the mistake of Captain William Williamson that there were only four field players in the circle and they had a free hit and Pakistan needed 120 of the final 15.
The victory in hand was a problem, and Colin de Grandhomme (2-40) hit a key shot when Sarfraz held the full version at 64 and ended with stand 103 with Imad (50 out of 72).
Prior to that, the captain of Pakistan was indignant at Taylor, who in Hafeez made a gesture with bent arms in his first round, which deduced that a veteran veteran had become illegal.
Hafeez was authorized to return to bowling in April after being reported for the fourth time by the International Cricket Council for exceeding the permitted 15 degrees of flex.
Visibly annoyed Sarfraz exchanged his words with Taylor and complained to the referee.
Taylor (80 out of 112 balls) and another recent arrival Tom Latham (68 out of 64) docked New Zealand innings 266-9, which shot late and almost saw another hat-trick.
Legspinner Shadab (4-38) caused the headache of black caps in the T20 line and as tourists looked at the 300 that hit.
Caught Latham and Henry Nicholls lbw in the subsequent balls, then de Grandhomme just got the inner edge to googly deny the hat-trick ball.
He did not do all the suppression long as he pursued the one who hauled Shadab and stepped to the first slip.
When Taylor left for the next round, 42nd, after breaking off Imad's turn, New Zealand lost 4-2 in eight balls.
Tim Southee (20 of 21) and Sodhi (24 out of 19) each struck late to support the New Zealand apparition to roughly a total of par.
The second game is back in the same spot on Saturday (NZT).