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South Africa in control
South Africa were in a commanding position at stumps on day two of the first Test at the Wanderers, having reached 207 for three to extend their overall lead to 411 after dismissing Pakistan for a record-low Test score of 49.
AB de Villiers was unbeaten on 63 at the close, alongside Hashim Amla (50 not out). Captain Graeme Smith also notched a half-century as the Proteas pressed home their advantage in Johannesburg.
With the hosts having posted 253 on day one - all-rounder Jacques Kallis the only player to reach the fifty mark - Pakistan looked to be heading into day two with the upper hand. But Dale Steyn ripped through the Pakistan battling line-up, finishing with amazing figures of six for eight from 8.1 overs.
Azhar Ali (13) and captain Misbah-ul-Haq (12) were the only visiting batsmen to make double figures.
Steyn did not take long to find his rhythm with the new ball, sending Mohammad Hafeez (six) back to the pavilion in just the fourth over of the day by inducing an outside edge which was snapped up by wicketkeeper De Villiers.
Fellow opener Nasir Jamshed (two) was trapped leg before wicket playing across the line to the first ball of Steyn's next over, with Younis Khan (nought) departing - caught at first slip by Smith - five balls later.
That left the tourists reeling on 12 for three and, although Ali and Misbah then shared a 24-run stand which turned out to be by far the most productive partnership of the Pakistan innings, the former's dismissal only served to speed up an incredible collapse.
Ali edged a Kallis delivery to De Villiers and Misbah perished in similar fashion in the all-rounder's next over.
Asad Shafiq (one) was also caught behind, off the bowling of Vernon Philander, who doubled his wicket tally two balls later when he had Umar Gul caught by Smith before he could trouble the scorers.
The teams took lunch with Pakistan 40 for seven before Steyn returned to centre-stage to complete the tourists' humiliation, seeing off Saeed Ajmal (one), Sarfraz Ahmed (two) and Rahat Ali (nought) in successive overs.