"The stump mics really for us players on the field are irrelevant, it's about us as a team getting the ball in the right areas and we don't really worry about that, it was a bit of a joke to give the sponsors a bit of a plug."AB de Villiers said that while plenty of words had been exchanged on the field, it was not at the same level of aggression he had witnessed in the corresponding series here in 2014. "They were very friendly compared to last time."It's the usual stuff. And from the other side, we also get stuck in and try and unsettle the batters.we expect some verbal stuff out there when you're playing cricket in general. It's part of the game."Last year, Kagiso Rabada was banned by the ICC for abusive language after stump microphones caught him giving a send-off during a Test match against England. The following brass coins of Galba also refer to the same remission - LIB. C., occurs on his second brass coins (60 frcs.) These coins refer to the repeal of the imposts by Galba, of which no mention is made in history, except that it is recorded (Suet., Vesp., 16) that Vespasian "not satisfied with reviving the imposts which had been repealed in the time of Galba, imposed new and onerous taxes," etc. C.; Liberty standing to l., holding cap and sceptre (AE I. Rome, standing to l., leaning on a trophy, holding a Victory [or a statuette of Fortune or a laurel branch] and a spear surmounted by an eagle; sometimes at her feet a shield. "I wouldn't say it was a protest, I'd say it was a great opportunity to give our sponsors a bit of a plug.
We turned that stump mic up and we could hear every word out in the centre and it was unbelievable. The Aussies love it."It has long been a custom of South African broadcasters to keep stump mics turned up for large parts of a day's play, not simply when the ball is live.
The ploy, devised to have the stump mic faders turned down, was heard by commentators though not broadcast.