Bairstow smashed seven sixes, while No 3 Ben Stokes hit cleared the ropes 10 times before falling for 99 as England made a mockery of the 337-run target set by India in the second ODI.
Pune: The reigning world champions would continue to stick to their aggressive and fearless brand of cricket, opening batsman Jonny Bairstow said after the tourists chased down 337 in just 43.3 overs to set up a series decider in Pune on Sunday.
The opening batsman followed up 94 from 66 balls in the first match with 124 from 112 as England plundered 20 sixes to make the stiff chase a complete mismatch.
"To be honest, I think it's just happening that way. There hasn't been a conversation saying we must hit more sixes," Baistow said after Friday's series-levelling second ODI.
Bairstow smashed seven sixes, while No 3 Ben Stokes hit cleared the ropes 10 times before falling for 99.
Opener Jason Roy (55) and debutant Liam Livingstone (27 not out) also added to India's misery as they conceded 20 sixes in total -- the joint-most by them in an ODI. They had conceded a similar 20 sixes against South Africa in 2015.
"If you look at where the game is going around the world, whether that be in T20, or 50-over cricket, the team that hits the most boundaries generally wins the game.
"And if you're hitting boundaries that are going for six rather than four, then the numbers are going to stack up slightly more.
"There's 20 today — now, that's an extraordinary number in one game... If we can keep hitting boundaries, keep putting bowlers under pressure, they know if they miss their lengths, then that potentially could go for six."
The reigning world champions are however aware of their high-risk approach, having lost the series-opener by 66 runs despite Bairstow and Roy getting the team off to a similarly spectacular start.
"Look, the execution won't happen every single time and people will get out doing it. But everybody in the dressing room is backing that person out in the middle. If they want to hit the ball for six they believe in everyone's ability. That's a good place to be in."
Reflecting upon their loss in the first ODI and said: "If you actually break the game down only from a couple of days ago, we were way ahead of the game," he said.
"A couple of bits happened and a couple of wickets fell but we were way ahead of that game and that was something that we went away and spoke about and identified.
"To win that, chase down 337 with six-seven overs left and six wickets in the shed is something that we were really pleased with," he said.
On personal front, Bairstow, who hit his 11th ODI century, has set his sights on socring the most number of hundreds for his country in the fifty-over format.
All his ODI centuries have come after he was promoted to open in 2017 as he has only Joe Root (16), skipper Eoin Morgan (13) and Marcus Trescothick (12) ahead of him in the list.
"Well, naturally you'd like to have the most ODI hundreds for England. I'm happy, that's the biggest thing and certainly in batting."
"I've got 11, and I think I have opened only 56-57 times so yeah I'm happy with those figures, but they mean nothing if you don't keep converting them in the future.
"So, look, I'm happy with how I'm playing cricket at the moment and I'm really enjoying it," he said.
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McCullum also admits that he was initially afraid of the fact that the two were too similar in their approach and it might not fare well for the team.
India will play a four-day practice match against Leicestershire, from 23 June (Thursday) before the Test match kicks off on 1 July
Ben Stokes wants England's approach to be unaltered for the second Test, with no thought of protecting their 1-0 lead in a three-match series.