Something wider from Kleinveldt allows Brownlie to free his arms somewhat, lacing a couple through the off-side. The bowler later responds with a fuller length, keeping the batsman on his toes. Yes, debutant Munro is still to come, but this is New Zealand's last recognised pair. A lot rests on their shoulders.
Plenty of drift and turn for left-arm spinner Peterson. Brownlie prods at a couple and misses both. Short-leg moves to silly mid-off in the middle of the over, complementing the only slip in place. Neither fielded are needed, however, when the bowler almost sneaks through the batsman's forward defence.
Kleinveldt tries to lure Brownlie into a false stroke outside his off-stump, but the batsman is not buying, instead leaving all and sundry alone to float through to the wicketkeeper without harm. Something straighter, though, must be tickled to fine-leg for a single.
Umpires Kumar Dharmasena and Ian Gould, batsmen Dean Brownlie and BJ Watling and the South African XI head out to the middle for what might be the final session of the series. Kleinveldt to bowl the first over.
"I think Steyn is better overall. I recall when Donald played, whilst he was top notch he didn't have much control over the new ball (which is why he was moved to first change during the ODIs). Steyn has more variety, more control and he can swing the ball both ways, and currently I think only Steyn and Jimmy Anderson can do this to great effect."
Is Dale Steyn a better fast bowler than Allan Donald ever was? Go: firstname.lastname@example.org
Resident pitch pundit Shaun Pollock surveys the playing surface, and the strong wind is very noticeable through his ginger locks. Bowling into the wind is going to be a staunch task, whoever is tasked with that endurance. Weather-wise, sunny and no sign of rain. Good to go, indeed.
One-nil up in the two-match affair after a convincing victory inside three days in Cape Town, the Proteas continued their dominance on the back of centuries from Hashim Amla, Faf du Plessis and Dean Elgar. Declaring on 528 for eight, the hosts then rolled the opposition for a mere 121 all out - thanks largely to the 19th five-wicket haul of Dale Steyn's career. The Kiwis were forced to follow-on, and have since reached 157 for four, which still leaves them 247 runs in the red.
Hello and welcome to our over-by-over commentary on day four of the second and final Test between South Africa and New Zealand at St George's Park in Port Elizabeth.