Pakistan outplayed West Indies by 196 runs in the second Test on the fifth and final morning at Warner Park. The Windies were asked to make 427 for victory but were bowled out for 230 shortly before lunch on Tuesday. Pakistan spinners bowled splendidly and led their side to victory. The result meant the Pakistanis bounced back to level the two-match rubber 1-1 following their 40-run defeat in the first Test in Guyana. An excellent opening spell from Tanvir Ahmed saw Kraigg Brathwaite dismissed by a big, fizzing in-swinger but the game was simply waiting for Pakistan's spinners. And they do bring terrific variety. Rehman is like a drone, at you without rest; at one point after tea, he bowled five maidens in six overs. Saeed Ajmal is more given to moods and smiles and winks, chancing it to get wickets. Hafeez is a bit of both, able to restrict, also of late able to attack. All three have contributed and it was Rehman's turn. Getting fair turn and big bounce, he ripped out Lendl Simmons, Ramnaresh Sarwan and Marlon Samuels in an 11-over stretch from tea till drinks. Bravo showed the first real signs of life in the hosts across an afternoon of confident work. Just before tea, two sixes off Rehman provided moments of rare, frozen beauty. The going after tea was sedate, though not entirely uncomfortable. A couple of cuts, in front of and behind square, confirmed the elegance of his game and a fourth fifty near the close was well-deserved. A change of pace at the death brought his downfall, however, and the day was fully Pakistan's. Pakistan scored two hundred in one innings in setting them up perfectly for a series-levelling win in the second Test. Taufeeq Umar's fifth Test hundred - nearly eight years after his last - and Misbah-ul-Haq's third set a dispirited West Indies 427 to win. By the close of fourth days play, Abdur Rehman had depleted spirits further with a relentless spell by taking three wickets to leave West Indies in tattering at 130 for 5. Darren Bravo's (50) was the only West Indies player who resisted somewhat and played spinners well. Taufiq Umar took time to complete his hundred. There wasn't much else to note - he scored eight runs in the first hour - though this meant, interestingly, that three of Pakistan's last four Test hundreds had now been made by left-hand openers (Imran Farhat and Salman Butt the others). Misbah was altogether more interesting, though at times that was a relative observation. His first hundred since becoming Test captain - he now averages 90 in six Tests as leader - was in his typical all-or-nothing fashion. There were stretches of no intent and much of that soul-destroying forward defensive, mixed with bouts of smart boundary-hitting. He'd begun the morning with a nice drive, before he suddenly leapt on Darren Sammy, in realization that he isn't half as dangerous as Pakistan make him look. In one over he twice clipped him through midwicket before gliding him past slips. Then, nothing until after morning drinks when a swept triptych against Devendra Bishoo brought him the fifty; first he swept him conventionally, then slog-swept, both for boundaries before ending with a reverse-swept single. That signalled the assault. A little later came the Misbah signature, the one-kneed loft to long-on for six and Bishoo was regularly punished thereafter as Pakistan pillaged 63 runs in the 10 overs to lunch. Umar ran himself out just before lunch, ending a 129-run stand but Umar Akmal took over after as Pakistan upped the pace in search of the declaration. He slammed a couple of sixes while Misbah worked his way steadily to the landmark. Akmal fell as did Salman, but Misbah brought up the hundred with an edged boundary. Immediately he declared, 40 minutes into the afternoon session. Until then, the West Indies stood not so much in the way of Pakistan as opponents, as bemused, helpless bystanders. What they were doing on the field in the morning for example, nobody knows. They came out with the intensity of a corpse, opening with Ravi Rampaul and Sammy and choosing not to take a new ball until they had to when a 110-over-old ball fell apart and no replacement could be found; did they not know the fragility of Pakistan's batting? From the time the first ball was bowled, they appeared beaten, waiting, hoping for a declaration. When it came, they realized it wasn't really what they wanted. Ravi Rampaul and Bishoo created problems for Pakistan team throughout the series but unluckily Bishoo failed to keep momentum in the second Test and Pakistan went on to score 377/6 and Misbah declared innings after completion of his third century. Later West Indies skipper Darren Sammy said the team was disappointed with the result, and outlined that a share in the series was still something for his players to be proud of. "We did a great job getting the win in Guyana and were looking for similar success in St Kitts, but things did not go our way. Pakistan played some good cricket and you have to give them credit," Sammy said. "Our bowlers did all that was asked of them all throughout the series. They bowled with heart and that is what we asked. This is one of the positives we could take out of the series," he said. "We had momentum coming into the match, and we had them on the run in the first innings but the last wicket stand switched the momentum a bit and took it away from us at that stage. When we batted we did not put enough runs on the board and we were always playing catch-up from that stage," he added.