A delicate paddle sweep fetches Morgan three more at the start of the Dockrell over. England reach the halfway point having just sneaked into three figures - this pair have put on 54 now and Ireland know the value of getting one, if not both, out soon. At the moment, they're setting the platform for Buttler and Stokes in the closing stages - remember Ireland made 90 runs from their final 10 overs earlier in the day.
Paul Stirling on. Great fielding from Sorensen in the deep, cutting off a Morgan reverse-sweep just before it reached the rope to save two runs. Ireland have plenty of men backward of square on each side of the wicket knowing it's Morgan's strong area, but it still doesn't stop him from playing his favourite cross-batted shots. run-rate remaining steady around the 6.60 mark. At this stage of their innings, Ireland were 110-3.
Bopara comes close to hitting a rank long hop down square leg's throat, fortunately for him he didn't get hold of the pull shot and the ball fell shy of the fielder. Morgan also goes on the pull, only he hits his cleanly enough to beat both deep square leg and fine leg. Four more means this fourth-wicket partnership is now worth 43 from a mere 49 deliveries. Another good over for the visitors, seven coming from it.
Morgan now gets the sweep out to deal with Dockrell, powerfully playing the shot too. It gets him a boundary at the start of the over and with three other singles, it's a rare occasion that England actually get more than they require.
Morgan gets four with a beautiful shot, opening his body up to push a full ball from Kevin O'Brien through the covers for four. Two men out in the deep, but neither stood a chance of cutting it off - pure timing. O'Brien's opening over ends up costing six runs.
Another over ticks by and only two singles from it. Of course, these two are more than capable of dealing with the required rate of 6.63 and what England need now is a partnership of some note. Meanwhile, up in Edinburgh, Australia are putting Scotland to the sword. Having made 362-3 from their 50 overs, they've now reduced their hosts to 79-5.
Even the stumps help Murtagh out, stopping a Morgan drive from going anywhere. The Middlesex seamer, who appeared for England Under 19s back in 2000, is done for the day with the ball, taking 3-33 from his 10 overs. Super stuff, the kind of spell that will lead to people asking just why a man aged 32 isn't being considered for England.
Change of pace now for Ireland - seamer Sorensen off, left-arm spinner Dockrell on. Morgan gets a single off the first ball and then Bopara can't manufacture anything from the other five. At this stage of their innings, Ireland were 79-2.
Bopara has been in good form of late, including scoring a big hundred in Yorkshire Bank 40 action against Lancashire. He shows he's seeing it well with two lovely back-foot shots that reach the boundary rope, the first going square of the wicket in front of point with the next being flayed through the cover region. Those boundaries have ruined Murtagh's figures a little - he's now gone for 31 runs from his nine overs. Still, he has got all three wickets to fall.
England living off scraps, though Bopara does play lovely push through the point region to get off the mark with a well-run three. Visitors need another 215 at a required rate of 6.32.
So now it's down to England's two most experienced one-day batsman to get this innings back on an even keel. Bopara is actually playing his 90th ODI today.
Murtagh cleans up Taylor! It's full, it's straight and the little batsman plays all around it. He'd already been fortunate at the start of the over, edging a ball in between wicketkeeper and second slip for four.
Sorensen shouts loudly for a leg before decision against Taylor. Looked to be angling down leg, but as Michael Atherton points out on commentary for Sky Sports, the diminutive batsman does seem to be falling across to off to anything pitching straight. He looks more certain outside off, hitting the fifth ball of the over on the up through cover point for three runs.
Taylor seizes on the chance to drive Murtagh, punching away a full delivery for a welcome boundary. Murtagh still has figures of 2-18 from seven overs. Ireland also have two slow bowlers in their ranks, and you have to remember how tough Tredwell made life for batsmen earlier in the day.
Change in the bowling - Max Sorensen comes on. If Sorensen doesn't sound the most likely of Irish names, it's probably because he was actually born in South Africa. He's too straight to both batsmen early on, but only gives away singles. England's requirement now stands at 236 runs from the remaining 38 overs. The required rate continues to rise...and rise...
Morgan takes a step or two down the wicket at Middlesex team-mate Murtagh, but then edges the ball just wide of a flying Kevin O'Brien at gully. Crowd desperately wanted that to go to hand, a real chorus of 'oooohhs' going up as they saw the ball just escape the reach of the fielder. Another over ticks by, with England mustering just a pair of singles.
And so ends a power play that has been dominated by Ireland's two seamers, Murtagh and Johnston. England have trudged along to 27-3, Carberry, Wright and Ballance all back in the hutch. The required run-rate is now at 6.07.
A double-wicket maiden from Murtagh. 270 looking a long way off now for England, though the fact that they have an Irishman at the crease could now help them out.
Balance has tipped in Ireland's favour now as, err, Ballance is gone for a second-ball duck. It looks like he's trying to leave a delivery from Murtagh outside off stick, but instead runs it off the face of his blade through to wicketkeeper Wilson.
Murtagh strikes now! Having been becalmed in his knock so far, Wright tries to give himself a bit of room and run the seamer down to third man. Instead all he does is deflect the ball down onto his off peg, leaving England two down.
After another ugly grope at thin air outside off stump, Taylor finally gets bat on ball to pick up a pair of runs behind square leg. He also connects with a drive at long last from the fifth ball of the over, pushing a full delivery from Johnston past the man at cover and away across this seriously quick outfield for a much-needed boundary, both for him and England.
Two appeals for lbw in the Murtagh over. The first is ridiculous (Wright nearly middles into his front pad as he lunges forward), but the second is close. Extremely close. In fact, it's out. However, the umpire gives the benefit of the doubt to the batsman over whether or not he was struck in line. Replays show he was as he defended on the front foot, and that's a major let-off for the Sussex all-rounder. Excellent maiden from Murtagh, should've had a wicket in it, too.
Johnston beats Taylor all ends up with a crackerjack of a delivery that moves away late, going past the outside edge as the batsman advanced a step at the bowler. He does follow that up with a rank bad wide that nearly has to be taken by first slip, but it's still another good over for Ireland. England need another 251 runs and, right now, they're a little stuck. Run chase needs a bit of momentum.
New man James Taylor gets off the mark, working one from about middle and leg through mid-wicket for a single - wouldn't want to miss that one, though. Johnston would've been shouting again for an lbw decision had there not been some wood on it.
And so ends an 'interesting' debut for Michael Carberry. Two dropped catches in the deep, one over of casual spin for 12 and, after a couple of nice boundaries, gone for 10 with the bat. Johnston got one to swing back in and the left-hander was trapped in front.
Carberry gets his second boundary, rocking back and pulling away a delivery from Murtagh that wasn't THAT short in length. Wright had got off the mark at the start of the over, pinching a single to mid-wicket. A run from Carberry to finish makes it six from the over and England are 11 without loss.
Johnston starts with a leg-side half-volley, a gift that Carberry gleefully accepts with a flicked four to fine leg. The experienced seamer, who is retiring at the end of the season from international duty, is much better after that loosener.
Carberry is a relieved man when a firm defensive prod goes backward of point, allowing him to avoid the embarrassment of making a duck on his ODI debut. Wright does well to dig out a delivery that seemed to keep a little low from Murtagh, and there's just the solitary Carberry single from the opening over.
Here come England's opening pair of Michael Carberry and Luke Wright. 270 required for victory - Tim Murtagh will send down the first over for Ireland.
It's Finn who finishes things off, and his figures continue to take a late hit when he's heaved by Sorensen over the rope at mid-wicket for six. The final delivery is pumped down the field for a four by Johnston, meaning Ireland finish with 269-7 from their 50 overs. The last 10 overs have seen the hosts get 90 runs, Sorensen helping himself to an unbeaten 24 while Johnston finished up 12 not out. Finn,meanwhile, ends with 0-44 - his final 12 balls cost 25 of those runs. Rankin ends with 4-46, yet only bowled nine overs.
Stokes does get to send down his 10th and final over. Morgan's immediately regretting that decision when the first delivery is pulled away by Sorensen past the short fine leg for four. Buttler has another bye to finish following a swing and a miss. England have not been good in the field. Stokes finishes with figures of 0-51 and the fact he's bowled out means one of Finn or Rankin won't.
Finn marks his return to the attack with a short ball that gets pumped by Sorensen into the stands at mid-wicket. Having been slapped for six Finn suddenly realises there's no point bowling length, instead looking to go full and straight. There's another no ball for knocking the bails off, though the extra delivery doesn't cost too much. 12 from the over, putting a dent in Finn's figures.
Decent over from Stokes - just the five runs from it. Two of them come down to long-on as poor Carberry has to come around and do the fielding. You can tell it's him, simply from the crowd's reaction. That should be Stokes' bowling efforts done for the day - he's gone for 44 from nine overs.
250 suddenly seeming a little further away for the Irish. Rankin's over did contain a couple of wides, but he showed the value of extra pace at this stage of the innings with those two wickets.
Rankin gets two in the over, trapping Mooney leg before for 27 from 40 deliveries. The ball was full of length, but Michael Atherton on commentary still wonders if it pitched in line. No reviews, so Ireland are now seven down and their former paceman has four.
Porterfield's excellent knock comes to an end at 112 when he deflects a full ball from Rankin onto his own stumps. He had backed away, but the bowler followed him and a ricochet sees the back of Ireland's skipper.
BYE, BYE, BYE, BYE. Buttler can't stop a bobbling slower ball from Stokes, turning side-on but unable to get anything in the way of it. Porterfield picks up four off the bat when he cleverly moves across the crease and flicks something a little short past the fine leg inside the circle. 13 runs from the over and 250 is firmly on the cards - Ireland will have their sights set on a few more than that.
Careless from England as a fumble from Buttler allows Ireland to sneak a bye. It gets Mooney on strike, and the all-rounder duly clears his front leg out of the way to launch Rankin over the top of mid-off for four more. The blow brings up the half-century stand for the sixth Irish wicket. However, Mooney swings and misses at the final two deliveries of the Rankin over, trying to heave away to leg rather than playing straight, before swearing loudly enough for the stump microphones to pick up.
Bopara back on and he actually does a good job for his skipper, leaking just five singles and a dot ball to finish. If it seems I'm surprised to type that, it's because I am. He's not bowled well at all today, but now we're seeing variations in pace and length.
Porterfield launches former team-mate Rankin over the rope at mid-wicket for six, taking the Ireland captain through to his sixth one-day hundred for his country in style. Excellent knock from the skipper, particularly considering he'd been having a wretched time of it for Warwickshire this year. That Carberry over has suddenly given the hosts some momentum back in this innings.
It seems captain Morgan likes to see his players suffer. Having seen poor Carberry suffer in the field, he decides to make the day even more painful by giving him a bowl. His economical run-up (one pace, then whirl the arm over) says much about his off-spin, and Ireland duly cash in. A boundary to each batsman helps take 12 from the over, making it the best of the innings so far. No doubt now that Carberry gets run out without facing a ball later on.
Rankin takes over from Finn. Buttler shows good footwork to boot the ball onto the stumps, though Mooney is home for a sneaky single. Mind you, had this game been yesterday then Buttler would probably have been subject to an offer from Manchester United after that piece of skill. The power play comes to an end with yet more singles - Ireland managed just the 16 runs during the period of fielding restrictions.
DROPPED...AGAIN! Poor Michael Carberry. Poor, poor Michael Carberry. Again out on the deep square leg fence, he can't cling on to a pull shot from Porterfield as he dived forwards. The crowd had just about given up heckling him, but now they're back on his case. I can only hope he at least doesn't get a duck later in the day when he gets to bat. The Stokes over ends with an appeal for leg before more in hope than expectation. Ireland have now managed 12 runs from four power-play overs.
For the first time today Finn kicks the stumps over. It's an automatic no-ball. To be fair, he didn't just knock the bails off, obliterating the furniture with his right knee. To continue the schoolboy error theme of the over, Ireland are also called for running one short, even though replays suggested they didn't. International cricket at its very best here in Dublin. Meanwhile, Ireland are still yet to hit a boundary during this power play period.
Ireland dealing in singles during this period of fielding restrictions. Porterfield not sure whether to stick or twist. Ireland need their captain to try and bat through, but they also know they can't afford to let the run-rate drop considerably. He does try and be aggressive against a short ball from Stokes, but the pitch is so slow that he plays far too early and only prods it back towards the bowler. Something of a pickle for Porterfield to ponder as we take DRINKS in Dublin.
Just a single for Mooney in the opening over of the power play. It will be Ben Stokes to bowl at the other end. Fear the potential for fireworks may have fizzled out with O'Brien's departure.
Now Ireland have to take the batting power play. No surprises as England immediately turn back to Finn.
John Mooney in at seven - he was the man who hit the winning runs for Ireland when these two teams met in the 2011 World Cup. He's nearly bowled around his legs second ball, yet still the umpire calls it as a wide. There's a run for him from the last delivery of the Bopara over. What a crucial wicket he has taken for England, getting rid of Kevin O'Brien right before the batting power play.
Bopara hasn't bowled well, but he's got the big breakthrough for England by getting Kevin O'Brien out. Having already pulled a four earlier in the over, this time the all-rounder can only smack a short delivery to Morgan at mid-wicket. Good, diving catch from England's captain, who celebrates by booting the ball into the air.
And now we wait for Ireland to take the batting powerplay. If they can pick up six-an-over from here until the finish, they will end up with a competitive 253. Much seems to depend on the big-hitting O'Brien.
Great stuff from Tredwell - he finishes with figures of 2-35 from his 10 overs. Superb control of pace throughout and he could well have had more than just the two wickets in his spell. Porterfield sensibly played out five deliveries of the over, seeing off England's spinner for the day.
Morgan decides to bring up Rankin at third man so he can drop a fielder deep on the leg side. Wright then makes his skipper look a complete fool by serving up something short and wide for O'Brien to cut away for four. Still, only five runs from Wright's second over. Ireland now past 150 too, their third 50 coming up in 61 deliveries.
Slice of good fortune for Porterfield, who top edges a cut with enough power to go through Ballance at slip. The lucky boundary takes Ireland's captain into the 80s. Tredwell now has figures of 2-34 from nine overs.
Luke Wright is called into the attack for England. He starts with a shocking long-hop, one that Porterfield has to wait, and wait, to hit before eventually pulling away to the right of mid-on. The next delivery is also short, though this time Ireland's captain top-edges it away for a couple more. A flick from O'Brien gets him two as well, and he then miss-times a back-foot punch just out of the reach of the diving Tredwell. In total, Wright's opening over costs 11 runs.
Having nearly flicked Tredwell to mid-wicket at the start of the over in rather casual fashion, O'Brien decides to be more positive the next time he's on strike, sweeping with serious power to pick up four runs. The bowler's response is to come back over the wicket. Ironic cheers in the over for Carberry when he stops a ball at cover.
Finn drafted back into the attack. England perhaps sense another wicket here and they could seriously restrict the final Irish total. O'Brien tries to be aggressive to the first delivery he faces from the paceman but ends up being fortunate that an inside edge doesn't run back onto his stumps. Morgan does well to stop a well-hit drive that takes a horrible bobble in front of him. Had he not been alert, it could have cost him a couple of teeth. Good over from Finn.
Kevin O'Brien now in - seem to recall he likes batting against England, though can't remember quite why? Funnily enough, the WiFi password at the ground today is 'Bangalore2011', reminding Ireland of their famous World Cup victory over England. He's off the mark with a squirted drive for a single, but it can't spoil another excellent over from Tredwell. Anyone still think Graeme Swann would be selected ahead of him in 50-over cricket?
Wilson's fourth ball proves his last - Tredwell, from around the wicket, gets one to turn back in from outside off and strike the Surrey batsman on the pad. The umpire agrees with England's appeals, despite concerns over whether Wilson was struck outside the line. Ireland now four down and Tredders has two.
Bopara's left cursing his luck when a thick outside edge rushes away for a fluky four. Thing is, Ravi, you offered up width and allowed Porterfield to free his arms. Radar not quite working for the all-rounder - he needs to pick a side to bowl and stick to it. Porterfield gets the strike again with a single off the last - Wilson's seen all of three deliveries since coming to the crease at the end of the 21st over.
England post a leg gully when Wilson is on strike to Tredwell. Doesn't make a lot of difference, though, as the spinner drags his only delivery at the right-hander too short. The start of the over had seen an outside edge go past the slip for a couple. Tredders now through six overs and has figures of 1-21. England could do with another slow-bowling option here.
Extras mounting for England, four more of them coming courtesy of a deflection off Porterfield's pad as Bopara strays onto leg. The all-rounder has now gone for 26 from his four overs. Surprising Morgan hasn't given a go to Luke Wright yet.
Massive turn from Tredders, particularly one delivery that he pushes through much quicker. Morgan's response is again to put the slip back in, even with Porterfield on strike. A single off the last delivery - courtesy of a push towards point - means Ireland's captain not only pinches the strike but also denies the bowler a maiden.
Two milestones in the over for Ireland, as Bopara returns to the attack. Porterfield pulls away a four to take him through to his 10th ODI half-century, then a single out to deep point by the same batsman takes the hosts' total into three figures. Porterfield's 50 included nine fours.
England could have had O'Brien out earlier in the Tredwell over, only they'd removed the slip. Instead of providing a simple catch a thick outside edge runs away for four, Ballance making a mess of the sliding stop. Sure enough, with the horse now somewhere out in the beautiful countryside in Dublin, Morgan sticks the slip back in. Didn't matter - Tredwell took the fielders out of the equation by bowling O'Brien instead.
Tredwell gets the wicket he deserves. O'Brien goes back but doesn't cover the turn, meaning he is bowled for 26. Clipped the top of off.
Oh dear. The ball is following poor Carberry about. A delicate cut from O'Brien goes towards him at third man and a poor bobble sees him unable to pick it up cleanly, allowing a second run to be taken. The crowd loved that, and there are further cheers when the next delivery is flicked fine by the same batsman for four. This pair have now put on a half-century stand for the third wicket.
DROPPED! O'Brien top-edges a sweep out towards deep square leg, and it seems Carberry is coming in off the fence to take a simple catch. Instead, however, it hits his hands hard and spills out to the side. Looked an attempt by a nervous man. Tredwell's bowling is getting slower and slower - any less pace on it and we might need to call a taxi to get it down to the other end.
Complete mess with the first ball of the Stokes over, starting with O'Brien trying to play a force off the back foot that he ends up clothing over the top of the bowler. The two batsmen consider a single, then initially say no. However, England's throw at the stumps is a direct hit, with the ball ricocheting far enough away for a run to eventually be taken. Just two other runs from the over. Ireland ticking along at 4.39.
Three singles from the Tredwell over - and more signs of turn, too. England missing a Joe Root or Kevin Pietersen to bowl them a few extra overs of spin. Both players - along with Jonathan Trott - will join up with the squad for the home series against Australia.
Stokes concedes five singles in his third over - it's steady stuff, and fine as a fourth seamer, but England look to be lacking penetration in their attack without another frontline bowler. It must be remembered that Stokes is listed in the batting order to come in at number eight. Anyway, plenty to ponder for the visitors as we take DRINKS in Dublin. And no, it's not pints of the black stuff.
Change of pace now for England - spinner James Tredwell takes over from the erratic Bopara. Porterfield pats back the opening two deliveries, then outrageously reverse-sweeps the third behind point for four. England take the slip fielder out, and the next ball duly turns and beats the outside edge of the left-hander's blade. Porterfield is now on 40 - that's four more than his best score in the LV= County Championship for Warwickshire so far in 2013.
Porterfield slices a drive over the top of point for a couple more after a single to O'Brien. This partnership is now worth 27 for the third wicket.
Bopara is now coming around the wicket, a sensible ploy on a track lacking pace. Probably could do with the wicketkeeper standing up, too. Doesn't matter what the angle if you're over-pitching though, and twice he allows Porterfield to drive him away for boundaries. Bopara's two overs have now cost 16. Nick Knight feels England are a frontline bowler light here with this team selection. Both Jamie Overton and Chris Jordan were left out of the final XI for today's match.
Double change for England - here is Ben Stokes. First time he's turned his arm over in an ODI, and he starts poorly with a huge no ball. Porterfield misses the free hit but does make contact with a mid-wicket flick that nets him a pair of runs. He then pinches the strike with a single off the last, the run also taking Ireland to their half-century from 72 deliveries.
Change in the attack: Bopara on in place of Finn. England will be relying on both Ravi and Ben Stokes to bowl plenty of overs today, as well as a few from Luke Wright. The Essex all-rounder starts with a wide and then is cut away by Porterfield, Taylor's full-length dive (about 5ft 5" then) proving unable to stop the ball crossing the rope. Another cut shot nets Ireland's captain a single as Bopara's opening over costs six runs.
A welcome boundary for Ireland - their seventh of the day so far - as O'Brien gets off the mark by pulling away a short ball from Rankin. James Taylor dived desperately at square leg but couldn't take what would have been a stunning catch. I won't make a remark about someone perhaps a little taller being able to take that standing upright. And so ends the initial powerplay in Dublin - Ireland sit at 40-2 having lost Stirling and Joyce in the opening 10 overs.
Finns beats Porterfield's outside edge with the fourth ball, then ends a maiden with a short delivery that Ireland's captain ducks right into. Lack of bounce did for him, and as he turned his head the ball crashed into the side of the helmet. Ireland were 33 after five overs, have now managed just the three runs in the last four.
And so ends a good over from Rankin, who now has 2-19. He nearly has a third wicket when new batsman Niall O'Brien comes close to shoving a return catch back to the bowler as he defends a short delivery.
Rankin gets his second wicket, albeit in rather strange circumstances. Joyce pushes a ball off the back foot towards cover comfortably enough, but there's the sound of a broken wicket. The bowler spots there's a bail missing, and asks the umpire. It's duly checked with the third umpire and, as Rankin thought, Joyce has kicked the bottom of his leg stump.
Ed Joyce opens his account by tucking a short ball around the corner for a single. That's all that Ireland manage from the Finn over - seems England's most experienced paceman has now realised that there's nothing for being too full on this surface. Bang the ball in and keep the Ireland batsmen on the back foot.
Well, not that bad. It's actually too bright. The sun is reflecting off the rain covers behind the bowler's arm. Slight delay in proceedings whilst it's sorted out.
A wide and a leg-bye off Rankin, but also a play-and-a-miss as Porterfield has an ugly-looking swipe at one pitched up to finish the sixth over.
Finn pays the price for over-pitching, Porterfield playing a punchy-looking drive through between cover and mid-off for another Ireland boundary. The over finishes with another front-foot drive, this time a slashing effort that sends the ball much squarer. Same result, though, and Ireland are roaring along here despite the loss of the big-hitting Stirling.
Rankin will feel better after that wicket. Stirling had started the over by taking him for two fours, both drives. The first was impressive enough but the second was a glorious drive on the up. Boyd had a chat with skipper Morgan and it seemed the discussion worked well. The dangerous Stirling gone, Ed Joyce is the new man at no 3.
WICKET! Stirling's birthday got off to a bang with two successive fours at the start of Rankin's second over, but the bowler gets his revenge when he pegs back his length and finds the outside edge. Ballance takes a good low catch at gully and Ireland are 25-1.
A single for Stirling off his Middlesex colleague Finn, a ball close to the right-hander's body being cut away down to third man. Porterfield also gets a single to the same region, while a much quieter third over finishes with a leg bye. Still, good start from Ireland, and that's without Stirling getting going yet.
Rankin to Stirling - not an unusual battle, except most times before it's either happened in the Ireland nets or in county cricket. The former Ireland international starts off well enough but his second delivery is a 'mare, not only for himself but also for Jos Buttler behind the stumps - it ends up being five wides. Stirling gets off the mark with a scampered single towards backward point and then Porterfield gets a second gift on his pads, allowing him to pick up four more to fine leg. Home crowd loved that boundary!
What a cracking sight - a full house at this beautiful ground and the sun is out in September. Skipper William Porterfield has had a lean time of it in county action for Warwickshire, but he gets off and running here today thanks to a delivery on his hip from Finn that is tucked away to fine leg for four. The next two balls beat the outside edge as they move away. New square here, so bowlers might find a bit of life in the new dog. Apart from that wayward one, a good opening over from the Watford Wall.
Rob.Lancaster@bskyb.com is the e-mail address, or send a tweet to @SkysportsLanny. Predictions, music recommendations, thoughts on the transfer window, ideas for new pasta dishes...I welcome everything and anything
Sky Sports commentator Nick Knight handed out the caps to England's three debutants at practice this morning - Boyd Rankin, Michael Carberry and Gary Ballance all start for the 'tourists', though Chris Jordan has not made the final cut.
The news from the middle is that Eoin Morgan has called correctly - England are going to have a bowl. "We're going to have a look at the wicket," he said. "I played a lot of club cricket here as a kid." Will Porterfield admits he probably would've had a bowl as well.
Malahide will become the 185th venue to host an ODI today.
Irishman Eoin Morgan will captain a new-look (don't use the word depleted) England team today, while Boyd Rankin also looks set to make his ODI debut for the visitors. It seems likely to be the only new face - Jamie Overton and Michael Carberry also could feature, along with Sussex seamer Chris Jordan, who could have also represented the West Indies.
And welcome to over-by-over coverage of the one-off one-dayer between Ireland and England at The Village, Malahide in the wonderful city of Dublin.