Kyle Coetzer won the toss and elected to bat first at Christ's College Christchurch in the second and final warm-up match. Coetzer opened the batting with Calum MacLeod and like the previous day against PNG he was the first Scottish wicket to fall with only 21 on the board.
Matt Machan fresh from his batting exploits against PNG joined MacLeod at the crease and the pair continued to show the form of the previous day, taking the score to 100 before Machan was out for 48 which had come from 46 balls.
MacLeod continued to be the mainstay of the Scottish innings as Coleman (9) and Iqbal (7) departed helping to take the score to 167 before he was the fifth wicket to fall in the thirty eighth over, setting a platform for the lower order to post a completive score.
Rob Taylor (34 from 35 balls), Michael Leask (36 from 24 balls) and Matthew Cross (39* from 21 balls) saw Scotland close their innings on 275 for 8 .
Bernard Scholtz was the pick of the Namibian attack with 3 for 35 from his ten over spell.
After the interval former Scotland skipper Gordon Drummond and Gordon Goudie were given the new ball and Goudie struck in the second over of the match trapping Stephan Baard in front with only 4 on the board.
Scotland pressed home this early advantage and had Namibia on the back foot at 77 for 6 thanks so a fine spell of bowling from Rob Taylor who captured the wickets of Sarel Burger and Craig Williams in the space of six deliveries both caught behind Cross.
It was left to Gerrie Snyman and Jaen Koetze to try and retrieve the situation, which they did with a 81 run partnership, but when Taylor trapped Koetze in front for Namibia were left with scoring 118 from the last 11 overs.
It proved too much for them and the finished well short by 63 runs. Snyman was the last man out having top scored with 73.
Rob Taylor (4 for 41) and Gordon Goudie (3 for42) were the pick of the Scots attack.
Scotland will now move on to Queenstown where they will meet Hong Kong on Monday in the tournament proper hoping that they can continue their run of form."