After a thriller in Mumbai, Sri Lanka levelled the series in Pune, but India won by 91 runs in Rajkot to take the series 2-1. Here are player ratings for India from the series:

Shubman Gill – 3/10

58 runs @ 19.33, SR 105; HS: 44

A seven and a five, followed by a 36-ball 46 where he took 10 balls to get off the mark. Despite his unquestionable talent, Gill has anything but cemented his place in the side.

Ishan Kishan – 2/10

40 runs @ 13.33, SR 111; HS: 36

A blazing start to the series with a 17-run over, but little after that. On his day, Kishan can take any bowling attack apart – but those days are not very frequent. However, the omission of Dinesh Karthik and KL Rahul, and injuries to Rishabh Pant and Sanju Samson, have probably bought him time as India’s wicketkeeper in the format.

Rahul Tripathi – 8/10

40 runs @ 20, SR 190; HS: 35

On debut, Tripathi was unfortunate to fall to to a beautiful ball early in the innings. Thankfully, that did not force him to bat with caution in his next match, where he set the tempo with a 16-ball 35. Tripathi and Kishan scored the same number of runs in the series; Tripathi faced 15 fewer balls.

Suryakumar Yadav – 9/10

170 runs @ 85, SR 175; 1 hundred, 1 fifty, HS: 112*

Forget the hundred, the world is getting used to it by now. What will perhaps not be discussed as much is the 36-ball 51 in Pune that kept India in the hunt after they were 57-5, where he was happy to play second-fiddle to Axar Patel.

Hardik Pandya – 6/10

45 runs @ 15, SR 105; HS: 29
2 wickets @ 27.50, Econ: 6.11; BBI: 2-30

A forgettable series with the bat, but an excellent one with the ball. The weakest of India’s five bowlers on paper, Pandya turned out to be the most economical, despite bowling inside the powerplay. He also impressed with his bowling changes, particularly with his use of Umran Malik.

Deepak Hooda – 8.5/10

54 runs @ 27, SR 146; HS: 41*

One of Hooda’s two failures was a two-ball four in a have-to-hit scenario. The 23-ball 41 not out, on the other hand, helped India reach 162-5 (and win by two runs) after they were 94-5 in 14.1 overs. Gets half a point for the two run outs in Mumbai.

Sanju Samson – 1/10

5 (6) in only innings

Not much in this series. One can only hope he recovers from the knee injury as soon as possible.

Axar Patel – 9.5/10

117 runs @ 117, SR 195; 1 fifty, HS: 65
3 wickets @ 24.67, Econ 7.40; BBI: 2-24

Axar’s one weak performance was the 3-0-31-0 in Mumbai. Barring that, his figures read 7-0-43-3. With the bat, he faced 60 balls, got out once, and scored a rate comfortably quicker than Suryakumar’s… no, no typo there.

Umran Malik – 7.5/10

7 wickets @ 15.14, Econ 9.63; BBI: 3-48

Umran went for runs, but his extra pace earned him wickets at least twice. He picked up a wicket every 9.4 balls, and will be a threat to any line-up if he cuts down on the occasional lapse in line or length.

Shivam Mavi – 8.5/10

26 (15) in only innings
4 wickets @ 20.25, Econ 9; one 4WI, BBI: 4-22

While not as fast as Umran, Mavi generated pace as well, especially on his debut in the series opener in Mumbai where few would have borne a grudge if he was named Player of the Match. Gets half a point for the Pune cameo.

Arshdeep Singh – 3/10

3 wickets @ 19, Econ 12.21; BBI: 3-20

Arshdeep had to be taken off after he bowled five no-balls in two overs in Pune. In Rajkot, he bowled four wides. Somehow he still finished with a better strike rate than even Umran, but he needs to work on discipline in more ways than one.

Yuzvendra Chahal – 5/10

3 wickets @ 28.67, Econ 9.55; BBI: 2-30

Chahal’s Pune spell will perhaps be forgotten, but he was India’s best bowler that night. It also remained his only memorable performance of the series.

Harshal Patel – 2/10

4-0-41-2 in only innings

Despite the two wickets, Harshal had an ordinary night in Mumbai and was promptly dropped.