England coach Andy Flower says his side will have to put up with the umpire decision review system, despite their reservations.
Flower admits he is put off by "illogical" elements to the International Cricket Council's recently introduced system, which has has been installed in an effort to reduce bad decisions in Test matches.
The system has already caused controversy for England, most notably on day three of the opening Test against South Africa at Centurion, when Stuart Broad was given out after a 33-second delay as the home side decided whether or not to challenge an initial not-out lbw decision.
Regardless of that incident, Flower has made no secret of the fact he has little time for the new system.
"I personally don't like it much," said Flower. "I don't like the questioning of the umpires in the middle by the players and the stoppages that it produces.
"I'm not a policy-maker, and really my ideas on this don't count that much.
"But I think there are some illogical things about it. For instance, we've got the technology there to review no-balls every ball - and we don't actually use it."
Flower chose to take up the circumstances of Broad's dismissal with match referee Roshan Mahanama.
"There is no clear indication of exactly how much time you can take (to decide
whether to call for one of your two permitted reviews per innings)," he said.
"But they do want a reasonably brief exchange of views and then a decision made on whether you want a review or not."
England will enter the second Test on Boxing Day at Kingsmead after scraping a draw in the first, and Flower knows his team must try to make the system work for them in that game and in the final two matches in Cape Town and Johannesburg respectively.
"It looks as if it's here to stay. Certainly it's going to stay for this series," added Flower.
"So there's no point in us grumbling about it. We've just get to get on with it and make sure we deal with it efficiently."