England have won the World Cup, beating New Zealand in a super over decider in the final at Lord’s.
Here, PA looks at the key statistics behind the Three Lions’ success.
Go high or go home
Ever since a dismal early exit from the last World Cup, England’s one-day cricket has undergone a change of mentality – and their prolific top order has been central to this summer’s success.
Scores of 397 for six against Afghanistan and 386 for six against Bangladesh were the highest in the tournament and England had four of the top 10.
One of those came in defeat to Pakistan but the others were in victories and of the five winning margins in the tournament of 100 runs or more, four belonged to England.
They also made seven of the tournament’s 31 centuries, with two apiece for Joe Root and Jonny Bairstow.
Bairstow and Jason Roy shared four century partnerships despite the former’s two ducks.
That same aggressive mindset saw England hit more sixes than any other team in the tournament – 76, with the West Indies their nearest challengers on 59.
Eoin Morgan led the way with 22, including a world-record 17 in his 148 off 71 balls against Afghanistan, while Roy, Bairstow, Ben Stokes and Jos Buttler also ranked in the top 10.
Final opponents New Zealand showed that is not the only way but England’s power hitting has unlocked new heights for them.
Three is the magic number
England’s bowlers contributed across the board, with Jofra Archer capturing the bulk of the headlines but barely standing out from an impressive pack.
England were the only team in the tournament for whom no bowler had a four-wicket haul, though all bar part-time spinner Root picked up three in an innings at some stage – Archer on five occasions.
The Barbados-born paceman took 20 wickets in all at an average of just over 23 to edge out Mark Wood (18 at 25.72) as England’s top wicket-taker and rank third in the tournament.
Chris Woakes joined in with 16, including a tone-setting three for 20 in the semi-final against Australia, while spinner Adil Rashid also managed double figures.
Liam Plunkett and Ben Stokes contributed well in the fourth seamer role with 11 and seven wickets respectively while Moeen Ali took five wickets in as many games and even Root snared two for 27 against the West Indies.