Chris Woakes is now one of England’s 10 highest one-day wicket-takers following his three wickets against Sri Lanka in Dambulla.
The Press Association looks at those who are also on the list.
James Anderson (269 wickets in 194 matches)
The swing king may be better known for his record-breaking brilliance in the Test arena, but he also sits top of the tree in ODIs despite earning his last cap at the 2015 World Cup.
Darren Gough (234 in 158)
The fulcrum of an often pedestrian attack during some lean years, the combative Yorkshireman started off fast and furious but developed an enviable box of tricks as his experience grew.
Stuart Broad (178 in 121)
Opened his account with his fourth delivery and continued racking up the victims, whether as a new-ball bowler or through the middle overs, for a decade. Was eager to continue when selectors moved on.
Andrew Flintoff (168 in 138)
The burly all-rounder’s ability to clear the ropes proved his early attraction but it was as a rapid, relentless pace bowler that he became truly world-class. At 23.61 he boasts the best average of the 10 on the list.
Sir Ian Botham (145 in 116)
A bowler of indisputable class and enduring effectiveness, Botham appeared in two World Cup finals for his country 13 years apart (1979 and 1992).
Phil DeFreitas (115 in 103)
Perhaps the most under-rated name on the list, but the Dominica-born seamer was a versatile performer who matched Botham’s achievement of appearing in two World Cup finals (1987 and 1992).
Liam Plunkett (114 in 73)
One of the cornerstones of England’s post-2015 white-ball rebirth, Plunkett has combined his natural pace and bounce with subtle variations to carve out a niche in the middle overs. His strike-rate of 30.4, is the best on show.
Adil Rashid (113 in 75)
The only spinner on the list, Rashid’s enticing combination of leg-breaks and googlies have made him a go-to bowler in limited-overs cricket and arguably the most irreplaceable part of their 2019 World Cup blueprint.
Chris Woakes (112 in 78)
Ultra dependable and increasingly productive with a new white-ball in hand, Warwickshire’s ‘Wizard’ has two of the three six-wicket hauls in England’s history to his name.
Paul Collingwood (111 in 197)
Rarely a first-choice member of the attack and more often an additional option to augment the specialists, the former captain’s six for 31 against Bangladesh in 2005 remains the best analysis by an England bowler in ODIs.