LAHORE Pakistan opening batsman Salman Butt, who was the leading run scorer for Pakistan in the Twenty20 World Cup in the West Indies, believes that his style of batting suits the shorter versions of the game as it is not just about the fours and sixes. Twenty over cricket has a place for what I would term proper strokemakers-batsmen who play their shots on the merit of each delivery. Bowlers are fighting back when it comes to this form of the game and they are finding new ways to innovate and to restrict the batting side, Pakpassion quoted Butt, as saying. As a batsman in Twenty over cricket, I think you have to play the high percentage shots, the shots that you know you can play, the shots that you feel you can score off effectively. If you think about it, get four or five singles in an over and one boundary in the same over, and you have accumulated eight or nine runs in that over, which if you can maintain and you will end up with 160 plus. Its not just about the fours and sixes, he added. The 25-year-old further said that the Pakistan team could have performed better in the tournament as they had been consistently performing well as a unit. Yes we can be satisfied with reaching the semi finals, but the target is always to win trophies. We came back very well after the New Zealand defeat to beat the South Africans and I thought we were gaining enough momentum and on our way to the final, Butt said. We made the highest score any team made in the tournament against Australia, but it was one of those occasions where you have to credit Mike Hussey for his batting. I would say that rather than Pakistan losing the semi final, it was more a case of Hussey winning the match for Australia, he added. Miandad sees bright future for Pakistan cricket Pakistans legendary batsman Javed Miandad believes that Pakistan cricket has bright future because of the presence of talented youngsters. The former Pakistan captain, who is imparting training to youngsters at a summer camp for U-19 and 'A team, sees a lot of passion among youngsters that gives him hope that his country can return to the list of world-class teams. Pakistan has in the recent past slumped in ICC rankings to a disappointing sixth and seventh position in Test and ODI ratings respectively. Miandad believes there is immense talent in the country. 'These youngsters have enormous abilities to shine at international level. I can say that Pakistans cricket future is safe and, in fact, it is bright, he said. Miandad added that the players are keen to learn, which he termed as a good sign. 'They have the hunger to learn and it gives me confidence about their future, he said. Miandad, who is also serving as director general of the Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB), said by mixing these youngsters with senior players, a team of international standards can be formed. 'By including three to four senior players among these youngsters, Pakistan can prepare a team which can compete with top teams in the world, he said.