Despite not playing enough first-class cricket in the past few seasons, Australia legspinner Adam Zampa still harbours dream of playing Test cricket. <p></p> <p></p>Zampa's first-class record doesn't help his cause either as in 38 matches, he has 105 wickets at 48.26. But he's a regular presence in Australia's limited-overs setup having played 55 ODIs and 30 T20Is so far. <p></p> <p></p>"For me playing Test cricket is still the ultimate goal," Zampa was quoted as saying by <em>ESPNcricinfo</em>. "Over the last few years, it's probably really easy for people to pinpoint me as a white-ball bowler. I've played most of the white-ball games for Australia over the last few years so it's really limited my first-class opportunities so I really want to change people's perceptions." <p></p> <p></p>While admitting his first-class record isn't flattering, the 28-year-old does feel he has improved vastly as a bowler. <p></p> <p></p>"I know my first-class record doesn't really speak for itself but over the last three years when I haven't really been playing first-class cricket I've really improved as a bowler, so I'm looking to still get that baggy green," he said. <p></p> <p></p>Zampa also reckons that there are others who have a better claims to a Test call-up including the likes of Mitchell Swepson, Ashton Agar and Jon Holland. <p></p> <p></p>"The exposure to red-ball cricket hasn't really been there and I guess with subcontinent tours, you have guys like Mitchell Swepson bowling really well and playing Shield cricket. You've got Ashton Agar who's got a little bit experience as well. Jon Holland has been good in first-class cricket over the last few years," Zampa said. <p></p> <p></p>The likes of Usman Khawaja and the recently retired spinner Steve O'Keefe have advocated preparing more spin-friendly pitches for Sheffield Shield, Australia's top-flight domestic first-class competition. \ <p></p> <p></p>Zampa echoes their views. <p></p> <p></p>"I don't really know what it's like to bowl on a spinning wicket in Shield cricket. The closest thing I've had to a spinning wicket is Adelaide Oval when it's green and thatchy and that limits the number of overs you bowl as well. I think there should be an emphasis put on it," he said.