|England vs New Zealand|
|venue: Twickenham Date: 10th of November Kicking off: 15:00 GMT|
|Cover: Radio commentary on BBC Radio 5 live (starting at 2:30 pm) and text commentary on the BBC Sport website. Highlights on BBC Two from 19:30 GMT|
Place Nehe Milner-Skudder and Julian Savea under the high ball.
Pay attention to Ma & # 39; s Nonus side step.
Read Rattle Kieran.
Do not let yourself get into an obsession with Dan Carter.
These were some of the key points that long-tailed people had picked out on a piece of paper in the hands of Australian striker Mario Ledesma on Friday, October 30, 2015.
It was the eve of the World Cup finals, and the Wallabies completed their last training run in Twickenham before they went up against the All Blacks.
If there was a taste of Australia's next day's plan, and there was evidence that the leak was a mischievous, misleading piece of game art, it did not work.
Nonu made a solo attempt, Carter was spotless and New Zealand won 34-17.
But then not many plans are successful against a team that has lost only four out of 29 games in the last two years.
Here's another, based on what went wrong with these rare defeats.
1. Kick it off
Beauden Barrett may be the first player to win the World Player of the Year three years in a row at the end of this month.
The All Blacks fly-half can reduce the defense on tapes with rapid pace or weight, timing and disguise a pass. Tender chips, teasing cultivators, and booming touch-seekers flow from his cock as his brain steers the All Blacks Points harvester cool across the field.
He is some player. But he is not the best goalkeeper the world has ever seen.
He achieved a success rate of only 65% in the last campaign of the All Blacks Rugby Championship. In contrast, Wales' Maxime Machenaud and Leigh Halfpenny of Wales scored 90% and 89%, respectively, during this year's Six Nations.
South Africa should have lost most of its measures when the two teams met in Wellington in September.
The Springboks made only 258 yards on the All Blacks 624. They had only 25% ownership, 21% land and received 10 penalties, while New Zealand only offered three.
|Successful success in 2018|
|Source: Rugby pass|
|Leigh Halfpenny (whale)||87%|
|Bernard Foley (Off)||85%|
|Greig Laidlaw (Sco)||84%|
|Johnny Sexton (Irish)||77%|
|Handre Pollard (SA)||72%|
|Beauden Barrett (NZ)||66%|
But the statistics that shaped everyone was a sensational 36-34 win for the visitors.
The key to the victory was South Africa with the semi-final Handre Pollard, who scored five of six kicks and scored eleven points for his side.
In contrast, Barrett landed only two out of six.
South African national coach Vlok Cilliers criticized Barrett in the wake, claiming that the All Blacks, accustomed to winning games before the last ten minutes, struggled with clutch strikes against goal.
"All the other big kickers in the world are much more likely to face pressure in the last quarter of the games that hit the goal, he? Not nearly that much," he told Sport24.
Simon Gleave, director of sports analysis at Gracenote, also believes that Barrett's return from tee is due to the excellence of the All Blacks, but in a different way.
His research, which covered the All Blacks' 23 tests over last weekend's win over Japan, shows that if they can stand out from a penalty within 22 yards, they are actually more pragmatic than the posts.
"New Zealand adds on average 3.07 points from any ball possession within the opposition 22m, starting with their own line-out ball," he explains.
"New Zealand seldom kicks on points and scores just 36 shots in the last 23 friendly matches."
If the opponent can withstand the All Black raids into their own 22m and forces Barrett to try his luck from the tee instead, they could stand on something.
2. Bring the big boys far
The All Blacks have another kick option on Saturday in Twickenham. Fullback Damian McKenzie finished 10 of 11 goals this year.
He is also an instinctive, memorable runner with the ball in his hand. But part of his abstinence is his small size.
He is 5 feet 10 inches tall and weighs in at 12 pounds 4 – almost weird numbers in the modern era of flesh and muscle.
|How McKenzie faces other fullbacks|
|Damian McKenzie (NZ)||5ft 10in||12st 4lb|
|Leigh Halfpenny (Whal)||5ft 10in||13st 5lb|
|Stuart Hogg (Sco)||5ft 11in||14st 9lbs|
|Elliot Daly||6 feet||14st 11lb|
|Willie le Roux (SA)||6ft 1in||14st 7lbs|
|Rob Kearney (Irish)||6ft 2in||14st 13lbs|
|Israel Folau (Aus)||6ft 4in||16st 3lb|
When Australia won a 23:18 victory over the All Blacks in Brisbane in October 2017, Wallaby's attempt to isolate McKenzie against former rugby international Marika Koroibete of the Fiji region.
Similarly, one of the two results for the British and Irish Lions, who won Wellington in July 2017, came from Taulupe Faletau, who stormed through full back Israel Dagg.
It's not a subtle tactic, but isolating the All Blacks' smallest defenders against the heaviest runners or air bombs could pierce their well-organized defense.
3. Close her all-court game
Grant Fox – All Black's Legend and a Selection for the Current Harvest – told the Times in December What annoyed him most about the second defeat of his team by the lions.
"We have not taken as many risks against the Lions as we should," he said.
"There were plenty of opportunities to get the ball into the areas where we planned, where we felt we could hurt the lions.
"We did not throw the pass but kicked or carried it, they did that to us because we knew how good they were."
The ball-handling abilities of the All Blacks – from 1 to 15 – ensure that the defensive fights are difficult to reach a goal. Their unloading and intelligent guides create a kaleidoscope of attack patterns.
But slow them down, tie them in, and bring a bit of doubt into their game, and Fox's own admission makes their attack line dull.
Coach Eddie Jones hinted that England would try something this weekend and promised that his team would not be drawn into a sprawling "sports competition".
"We will not wear undershirts and shorts, it will be a real rugby match," he added.
4. Use their slow starts in half
Maybe the All Blacks are still recovering from the haka's efforts. The novelty of playing against the world's best team may give the opposition an early boost. In both cases, there are two clear opportunity windows.
"New Zealand seem to be the most vulnerable in the first six minutes of each half, during which time their opponents invade the All Black 22m as New Zealand crosses the other end," said Gleave.
"During the other games, New Zealand always has the most bets in the 22-meter round."
In the two halves of the seismic 40:29 victory in Chicago in November 2016, Ireland made the leap to the All Blacks.
|New Zealand's fall internationals|
|November 3rd||Defeat Japan 69-31|
|10th of November||England|
|17th of November||Ireland|
|November 24th||Italy (in Rome)|
The team of Joe Schmidt found points of contact in the 22-minute round of New Zealand, after they had received a penalty two minutes after the end of the game. Shortly thereafter, she received another hit, which was three minutes ahead of the end.
Six minutes into the second half and Johnny Sexton stepped into the corner again to build the field position from which Simon Zebo ran 30-8.
New Zealand made it back to four points but failed to catch up.
5. to be lucky
& # 39; Lucky & # 39; could be something tough.
Given the desire of the World Champions to drop the ball and keep the ball alive (see point 3), it was a winning tactic to play off the defensive line to play a high-risk interception.
Fourteen of South Africa's 36 points, won in September, came like this: Willie le Roux gave Jordie Barrett an ambitious quick shot before Cheslin Kolbe put Anton Lienert-Brown's pass under the post.
Australian wing Reece Hodge was similar to the Wallabies success in October when he stole the ball and shot from 80 yards forward to open the scoresheet.
Just like the loose ball lottery, concise decisions can make all the difference if they break properly.
Undoubtedly, the Lions in Wellington contributed to the victory thanks to Sonny Bill Williams' red card for the shoulder to the head of Anthony Watson.
Referee Jerome Garces turned down suggestions from his video officer and his assistants to review the incident because he was sure it was red.
In the last four minutes, Garces decided that Kyle Sinckler had been blown up and had punished the Lions for a match penalty, as the decision could easily have found the reverse path for the prop to jump off.
The gap between success and failure is as small as a rare victory against the All Blacks.