COLOMBO, (Agencies) - Five overs of mayhem have shown up a host of problems that Pakistan will need to fix in a hurry at the World Cup. New Zealand piled on an extraordinary 100 runs in their final five overs to set up a target of 302-7 which proved way beyond the pre-match Group A leaders in Kandy on Tuesday. Ross Taylor, who led the assault on the Pakistan bowlers on his 27th birthday, took most of the plaudits but in the cold light of Wednesday, the weaknesses of Shahid Afridi's team were there for all to see after three straight wins before this. In a nutshell, Pakistan looked to have shortcomings in every area of the game -- bowling, fielding and then batting. First and foremost among coach Waqar Younis's concerns will be behind the stumps where Kamran Akmal had a nightmare. Taylor would not have gone on to wreak such havoc had the hapless wicketkeeper not missed two early snicks from him when he was on zero and eight. One fan on Twitter questioned whether, in his case, wicket-keeper meant allowing opposing batsmen to keep their wickets. "That was a huge turning point, given the way Ross Taylor played. That cost us the match," Waqar said before ruling out any suggestion that his keeper could be replaced. "We can't just do that. We have to talk to him about how to improve. After the World Cup we will see what we can do," he added. CONSIDERABLE CONCERN Pakistan's bowling too will give Waqar and Afridi considerable concern. They were simply blown away by the New Zealanders' middle and latter order who, while obviously possessing considerable capacity to swing a bat, would hardly be regarded as the tournament's most dangerous batsmen. Indeed in the seven-wicket defeat by Australia, the same order more or less were skittled for 206. Asked whether Pakistan would want to consider introducing another bowler into the side to strengthen the attack, Younis replied simply: "We can't afford another. Pakistan Captain Shahid Afridi on Wednesday urged his team to learn the lessons of the 110-run defeat against New Zealand. The Black Caps rode on a brilliant unbeaten 131 by Ross Taylor to post a challenging 302/7 before Tim Southee removed the top order with a burst of three early wickets to bowl Pakistan out for 192. "There were quite a few lessons to be learned from the defeat, especially those chances we gave to Taylor and when you give such chances to a player like him he makes you pay," said Afridi. Wicket-keeper Kamran Akmal let Taylor off twice in the same Shoaib Akhtar over - once when the batsman was on nought and then on eight - allowing two straightforward chances to slip past him. Afridi said his bowlers were poor in the death overs when New Zealand plundered 139 runs off the last 10 overs. "I think the way we started with the ball was good, but then the missed chances maybe demoralised the bowlers and they were very poor in the end," said Afridi. Afridi hoped his top order batsmen will show improvement in the next game, against Zimbabwe on Monday. "Our top order did not work well although we have given them the time to settle down and this was the first time we were chasing. We need to learn how to bat while chasing," said Afridi. "Taylor took the game away from us although the bowlers had reverse swing. But the way he played was brilliant and he took the game away from us," said the Pakistan captain. Pakistan now have six points from four matches, second in Group A behind New Zealand who also have six points but a better net run-rate. Co-hosts Sri Lanka (five points from four) and Australia (five from three) are third and fourth respectively.