Known as the "Bhagwan" and "master blaster" of cricket, Sachin Tendulkar started his career from his school where Sachin participated in the school team continuously in Matunga Gujarati Seva Mandal (MGSM) Shield. In addition to school cricket, Sachin also played club cricket, where he initially represented the John Bright Cricket Club in Bombay's Premier Club Cricket Tournament, Kanga League, and later went on to play for the Cricket Club of India. At the age of 14, he attended the MRF Pace Foundation in Madras (now Chennai) to train as a fast bowler. But Australian fast bowler Dennis Lillee, who set a world record of 355 Test wickets, Unconditionally suggested Sachin to focus on his batting. Sachin worked as a ball boy in the 1987 Cricket World Cup.
On 14 November 1987, the 14-year-old Tendulkar was selected to represent Bombay in the Ranji Trophy, India's premier domestic first-class cricket tournament for the 1987–88 season. Although he was not selected for the playing XI in any match, he was often used as a substitute fielder. A year later, on December 11, at the age of 15 and 232 days, Tendulkar made his Bombay debut against Gujarat. And scored 100 runs in that match, making him the youngest Indian to score a century on debut in first-class cricket. He then scored a century in his first Deodhar and Duleep Trophies, which are also Indian domestic tournaments. Tendulkar ended the 1988–89 Ranji Trophy season as Bombay's highest run-scorer. He scored 583 runs at an average of 67.77 and was the eighth highest run-scorer overall. He also scored an unbeaten century in the Irani Trophy match against Delhi at the beginning of the 90s season. Tendulkar played 14 first-class matches for the county and scored 650 runs at an average of 46.52. Tendulkar made his debut against Pakistan in November 1989 at the age of 16 and in 205 days of Test cricket. Overall, he scored 215 runs at an average of 35. 3 in the Test series, thus becoming Sachin Tendulkar the youngest player to debut in a Test for India at the age of 14 and 20 days, and at the age of 16 He is the youngest player to make an ODI debut for India. Following the tour of New Zealand in which he scored 117 runs at an average of 29.25 in Tests, including 88 innings in the second Test. He was dismissed without scoring in one of the two ODIs and scored 36 runs in the second. On his next tour, the 1990 England tour, on 14 August, he became the second-youngest cricketer to score a Test century as he scored an unbeaten 119 in the second Test at Old Trafford, Manchester, but the match was a draw. Following the tour of New Zealand in which he scored 117 runs at an average of 29.25 in Tests, including 88 innings in the second Test. He was dismissed without scoring in one of the two ODIs and scored 36 runs in the second.
Tendulkar enhanced his reputation as a future great player during the 1991–92 tour of Australia held before the 1992 Cricket World Cup, scoring an unbeaten 148 in the third Test in Sydney, and a century in Australia in the same tour. Became the youngest batsman to make. He then scored 114 runs at a brisk pace in the final Test in Perth. Tendulkar's performance during the years 1994–1999 coincided with his physical peak in his early days. He made his batting debut in Auckland against New Zealand in 1994 and scored 82 off 49 balls. He was the only Indian batsman to do well in the semi-final against Sri Lanka. Tendulkar fell due to a batting glitch and Sri Lanka were awarded the match after the match referee, Clive Lloyd, created a ruckus on the field by the crowd and threw litter. When Tendulkar took over as captain in 1996, it was with great hopes and expectations. However, by 1997 the team was performing poorly. It was the beginning of a period at the top of the batting world, beginning in the Australian tour of India in early 1998, with Tendulkar scoring three consecutive centuries. Tendulkar's contribution to the ICC 1998 quarter-finals in Dhaka paved the way for India's entry into the semi-finals, when he scored 141 runs off 128 balls and took four Australian wickets. In the first match played in 1999 between India and Pakistan at Eden Gardens, Tendulkar collided with Pakistan bowler Shoaib Akhtar for nine runs. In the Test against Pakistan at Chepauk in 1999, the first in a two-Test series, Sachin scored 136 runs in the fourth innings, with India chasing 271 to win. However, he was dismissed when India needed 17 more runs to win, due to a batting collapse, and India lost the match by 12 runs.
Sachin's father died in the middle of the 1999 Cricket Cup. Tendulkar returned to India to attend his father's funeral, however, returning to the World Cup by scoring a century (140 not out off 101 balls) in his next match against Kenya. In 2001, a game was banned by Daines in the case of alleged tampering of Tendulkar at St George's Park in India and South Africa between a Test match in a South African tour. Television cameras extracted images suggesting that Tendulkar was involved in cleaning the seam of the cricket ball. Even after this, Sachin Tendulkar continued to perform well in Test cricket in 2001 and 2002, with some great performances with both bat and ball. Tendulkar took three wickets on the final day of the famous Kolkata Test against Australia in 2001, including the key wickets of Matthew Hayden and Adam Gilchrist, who had centuries in the previous Test. His three wickets helped India win the match. Then in the five-match ODI series, he took his 100th wicket in one-dayers, took the wicket of former Australia captain Steve Waugh in the last match at the Fatorda Stadium in Goa.In the 2002 series in the West Indies, Tendulkar made a good start to the first Test. In the second Test at Port of Spain and scored 79, Sachin Tendulkar scored 117 in the first innings and achieved the 29th Test century in his 93rd Test match, equaling Sir Bradman's record of 29 Test centuries. Make. Tendulkar scored 673 runs in 11 matches in the 2003 Cricket World Cup, helping India reach the final. Tendulkar was awarded the Man of the Tournament. On 10 December 2005 at Feroz Shah Kotla, Tendulkar broke his 35th Test century against Sri Lanka.
Tendulkar set another record on 8 November 2011 when he became the first cricketer to score 15,000 runs in Test cricket during the opening Test match against the West Indies at the Feroz Shah Kotla Stadium in New Delhi. For his performance in 2011, he was placed in the World Test XI by the ICC. Dulquer scored his 100th international century in Mirpur against Bangladesh in the Asia Cup on 16 March 2012. He became the first person in history to achieve this feat, after a poor performance in the 2012 series against England, Tendulkar announced his retirement from One Day International on 23 December 2012 at the inaugural Indian Premier League Twenty20 in Mumbai Indians 2008. In the tournament where he was signed as an icon player for a maximum of US $ 1,121,250, in his 78 matches in the IPL, Tendulkar scored a total of 2,334 runs; At the time of his retirement he was the fifth highest run-scorer in the history of the competition.