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Adams 
Photograph copyright © 2005 World Chess Championship Press.  
Michael Adams
Number of games in database: 2,507
Years covered: 1984 to 2014
Last FIDE rating: 2751
Highest rating achieved in database: 2761
Overall record: +832 -319 =1057 (61.6%)*
   * Overall winning percentage = (wins+draws/2) / total games
      Based on games in the database; may be incomplete.
      299 exhibition games, odds games, etc. are excluded from this statistic.

MOST PLAYED OPENINGS
With the White pieces:
 Sicilian (524) 
    B90 B30 B47 B22 B23
 Ruy Lopez (235) 
    C78 C84 C67 C92 C80
 French Defense (144) 
    C07 C03 C05 C02 C10
 French Tarrasch (114) 
    C07 C03 C05 C09 C06
 Ruy Lopez, Closed (101) 
    C84 C92 C90 C95 C97
 Sicilian Najdorf (95) 
    B90 B92 B93 B91 B96
With the Black pieces:
 Ruy Lopez (246) 
    C78 C84 C89 C69 C92
 Ruy Lopez, Closed (160) 
    C84 C89 C92 C88 C91
 Queen's Indian (137) 
    E15 E12 E17 E19 E13
 Nimzo Indian (123) 
    E32 E34 E46 E20 E37
 Queen's Pawn Game (115) 
    A46 A41 E00 A45 D02
 Caro-Kann (86) 
    B17 B12 B14 B10 B13
Repertoire Explorer

NOTABLE GAMES: [what is this?]
   Adams vs Topalov, 2006 1-0
   Morozevich vs Adams, 2001 0-1
   Adams vs D Andreikin, 2013 1-0
   Judit Polgar vs Adams, 1999 0-1
   Caruana vs Adams, 2013 0-1
   Adams vs Akopian, 2004 1-0
   Adams vs Miles, 1993 1/2-1/2
   Adams vs Kramnik, 2004 1-0
   Adams vs N Zhukova, 2012 1-0
   Adams vs Bareev, 2004 1-0

WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS: [what is this?]
   FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2001)
   FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2004)
   FIDE World Championship Tournament (2005)

NOTABLE TOURNAMENTS: [what is this?]
   36th Olympiad (2004)
   37th Chess Olympiad (2006)
   Howard Staunton Memorial (2006)
   Staunton Memorial (2007)
   European Club Cup (2009)
   Canadian Open (2009)
   Gibraltar (2010)
   British Championship (2010)
   British Championships (2011)
   Tradewise Gibraltar (2012)
   Bunratty Masters (2013)
   Dortmund (2013)

GAME COLLECTIONS: [what is this?]
   Match Adams! by amadeus
   Master the endgames by eXodus
   Chess in the Fast Lane by Michael Adams by Resignation Trap
   1997 - Groningen Candidates Tournament by amadeus
   Melody Amber 1992 (Rapid DRR) by amadeus
   WCC Index:Gronigen 1997 by positionalgenius
   Michael Adams games of note by duboy77
   White - Pirc by gaborn
   Schwartz's favorite games by Schwartz
   1994 Adams - Tiviakov Quarterfinal Match by TheFocus

Search Sacrifice Explorer for Michael Adams
Search Google for Michael Adams
FIDE player card for Michael Adams


MICHAEL ADAMS
(born Nov-17-1971) United Kingdom

[what is this?]
International Master (1987); Grandmaster (1989); British Champion (1989, 2010 and 2011); Candidate (1993 (twice - for FIDE and PCA); 2007); FIDE vice-World Champion (2004-2005).

Preamble:

'Mickey' Adams is the top player in the United Kingdom and at the age of 41, is still a contender for the World Championship. He was born in Truro in Cornwall to Bill and Margaret Adams, started learning the game at age 6, and became the world’s youngest IM in the month before his 16th birthday. Gaining the Grandmaster title in 1989 aged 17, Adams went on to win four British titles, many tournaments, and to contest several world championship events. Along with Nigel Short, Adams has dominated UK chess in the last couple of decades and he is considered one of the UK’s strongest ever players.

Championships:

<Age and Regional>: Adams’ first tournament appearance was in 1979, when having just turned 8, he won the Cornwall U10 championship. Just over a year later, in early 1981, he contested and won the Cornwall U18 (also the U9, U13 and U15) championship while still 9 years of age, the youngest person ever to win an U18 county championship. Two years later in January 1983, aged 11, he came =1st in the Cornish Championship. In 1982, aged 10, he won the British U11 championship, and was =1st in the British U12. In April 1985, Adams took =1st in the British U18 championship, while in April 1987, he won the British U21 championship, repeating the latter feat in April 1988. In April 1987, he won the West of England championship.

<National>: He first won the British Championship in 1989, the same year he gained his GM title. He won it again in 1997, then twice more: British Championship (2010) and British Championships (2011), the last in a tiebreaker against Short. He also placed 2nd in the English championship of 1991.

<World>: Adams’ first foray in the World Championship cycle came in May 1990 at the age of 18 when he placed =2nd behind Murray Chandler at the English Zonal. This result qualified him for the Manila Interzonal held a few months later where he scored 7/13, missing by one point the cut for the Candidates, which was subsequently won by his compatriot, Nigel Short. Three years later, in 1993, he made another attempt, this time winning the English Zonal that was staged in Dublin with 9/11, qualifying for the Biel Interzonal. This time he qualified for the FIDE Candidates by placing equal =2nd (alongside seven others) with 8.5/11, a half point behind the winner, Boris Gelfand. Drawn to play Gelfand in the first round of the Candidates Matches, Adams lost by 5-3 (+1 -3 =4) in the best-of-8 match when he conceded the 8th game. Concurrent with these FIDE events, the PCA ran a parallel world championship cycle in which Adams participated. He won the 1993 Groningen PCA Qualifying Tournament to qualify for PCA Candidates matches. There he met and defeated Sergei Tiviakov in a long and gruelling set of classical time control tiebreaker pairs 7.5-6.5, before losing to Viswanathan Anand 1.5-5.5 in the semi final.

In 1997, Adams was seeded directly into the FIDE knock-out tournament to decide who would play the FIDE champion Anatoly Karpov. He won short matches against Giorgi Giorgadze, Tiviakov, Peter Svidler, Loek van Wely and Short before losing in the finals to the blitz play prowess of Anand. This effort qualified him for the FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (1999) held in Las Vegas, where he defeated Mikhail Kobalia, Zoltan Almasi, Alexey Dreev, and Vladimir Kramnik in the early rounds, but fell to Vladimir Akopian in the semi-final by 2.5-0.5 (-2 =1). His result in the 1999 event again seeded him into the next championship tournament, the FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2000), where he again made it to the semi-finals after defeating Dao Thien Hai, Alex Yermolinsky, Svidler, and Topalov, before again falling to Anand, this time by 1.5-2.5 (-1 =3). Seeded directly into the FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2001), Adams this time started in round 1 where he beat Gaetan Sarthou by 2-0. He subsequently defeated Kobalia in round 2, and Vadim Zvjaginsev in round 3, before losing to Svidler in the rapid play tiebreakers of round 4.

In 2004 he made it to the final, this time of the FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2004), where he played and eliminated Hussein Asabri, Karen Asrian, Hichem Hamdouchi, Hikaru Nakamura, Akopian, and Teimour Radjabov from the event. In the final, he lost 3½-4½, after the tiebreaks, to Rustam Kasimdzhanov of Uzbekistan. He was then invited to FIDE World Championship Tournament (2005), but only placed 7th out of 8, scoring 5.5/14. Nevertheless his participation at San Luis qualified him to play in the 2007 Candidates Tournament that was engineered to unify the world title that had been split since 1993, but he was eliminated in the first round of matches by Alexey Shirov in the rapid play tiebreaker 2.5-0.5 after drawing the best-of-six Candidates Match: Shirov-Adams (2007) 3-3.

This loss prompted Adams to exercise his right to qualify by rating to play in the World Chess Cup (2007), where he played and defeated Igor Zugic, Mikhail Gurevich and Zhou Jianchao in the preliminary rounds before encountering and losing to 17-year old rising star, Magnus Carlsen. Adams withdrew from the 2008-09 Grand Prix cycle* (along with Carlsen and Levon Aronian) and did not compete in the 2009 World Cup, but qualified for the World Cup (2011) via his ratings. He defeated Philippines GM Mark Paragua in the first round but lost the second round rapid game tiebreaker to Danish GM Peter Heine Nielsen. In a one-off appearance in the 2012-13 Grand Prix series at the FIDE Grand Prix London (2012), he scored 5/11 (+1 -2 =8) and 55 GP points for placing =7th/8th place. He qualified by rating to compete in the World Cup (2013), where he defeated Wan Yunguo in the first round but lost to Ukrainian GM Yuriy Kryvoruchko in the second round rapid game tiebreaker.

Classical Tournaments:

Adams’ first major open tournament victory was the 1988 Commonwealth Chess Championship (known that year as the Lloyds Bank Tournament), where he placed =1st with Gary W Lane who was then a British player, and one of Adams’s early coaches. There followed:

• =1st in the King’s Head All-Play-All in London in September 1988 and at Thessalonika in November 1988;

• 1st at the 1989 Paris Open, the Parkhall All-Play-All in Preston 1989, and the Harringay All-Play-All 1989 in London where he qualified for his GM title;

• =1st at the Lloyds Bank Tournament 1990 and at Groningen 1990;

• =1st first at the Terrassa Tournament 1991 in Spain;

• 1st at the 1992 Tilburg Interpolis Knockout tournament;

• 1st in the Villeneuve Open in France in 1993, and the Burgas Tournament in Bulgaria in 1993;

• =1st at the 1994 Donner Memorial in Amsterdam;

• 1st at the Kilkenny Masters in 1996 and 1997;

• =2nd in 1997 in the Aarhus Tournament in Denmark;

• 1st at the Frankfurt Masters in 2000;

• 1st at the Redbus knockout tournament in 2000 and 2001;

• 2nd at Enghien-les-Bains (2003) in France.

His 2nd place behind Ivan Sokolov at the Howard Staunton Memorial (2006) foreshadowed further success in this event, as he won the Staunton Memorial (2007) and the Howard Staunton Memorial (2008). Other good results include:

• 1st at the Ruy Lopez Chess Festival (2008);

• =3rd at the Canadian Open (2009);

• 2nd at the 2009 Ruy Lopez Memorial;

• =2nd at the 2010 Chicago Open; and

• 1st at the Gibraltar (2010) and the 2011 LA Metropolitan Chess International.

• =1st at the 39th World Open (2011) in Philadelphia, losing the tiebreaker to Gata Kamsky

• =3rd at the Tradewise Gibraltar (2012),

• =5th, a half point behind the leaders, at the Tradewise Gibraltar (2013);

• =4th at the category 20 Alekhine Memorial (2013);

• 1st at the Bunratty Masters (2012);

• outright 2nd with 9 points (+2 -1 =3 under the "soccer scoring" system) at the Bilbao Masters (2013), a point behind the winner Levon Aronian (+2 =4); and

• =2nd in the Unive Crown Group (2013).

Super tournaments:

Adams was a regular participant at Wijk aan Zee between 1991 and 2009. His first time at Wijk ann Zee was also his first participation in one of the ‘super-tournaments’. In 1991, he was invited to play at the category 14 Hoogovens tournament at Wijk aan Zee. There he performed well to place =2nd alongside Alexander Chernin, half a point behind the winner, John Nunn. Subsequently, his best efforts at Wijk aan Zee include =3rd at Game Collection: Wijk aan Zee Hoogovens 1998 alongside Shirov and behind Kramnik and Anand, =3rd alongside Alexander Morozevich and behind Evgeny Bareev and Alexander Grischuk at Game Collection: Wijk aan Zee Corus 2002, =2nd at Wijk aan Zee Corus (2004) alongside Peter Leko and half a point behind Anand, =4th at Corus Chess Tournament (2005), and =3rd at Corus Wijk aan Zee (2006) alongside Vassily Ivanchuk and behind Topalov and Anand.

Adams also participated in Dortmund from time to time between 1992 and 2006. His best results were 1994 (2nd), 1998 (=1st), 1999 (=3rd) and 2006 (=2nd, half point behind Svidler). His best results at Linares were =3rd in 1997 and 2002.

He was =1st at the 1995 Dos Hermanas Tournament alongside Kamsky and Karpov. However, his most notable tournament victory was at the category 19 Dos Hermanas (1999), finishing clearly ahead of Vladimir Kramnik, Anand, Svidler, Karpov, Topalov, and Judit Polgar. Another splendid result was his =2nd (also 2nd on tiebreak) behind Kasparov at the category 18 Sarajevo (2000).

His leader board results in super tournaments in recent years were =3rd at the London Chess Classic (2009), =3rd (4th on tiebreak) at the powerful London Chess Classic (2012), =3rd at the category 19 GRENKE Chess Classic (2013) and =4th with 4.5/9, a point behind the leaders, in the closely-fought Alekhine Memorial (2013).

Adams' most recent result, and at the age of 41, his best result so far, was his outright win with 7/9 (+5 =4) and a TPR of 2923 at the category 19 Dortmund (2013), half a point clear of 10-time Dortmund winner Kramnik; he and Kramnik dominated this event to the extent that only Arkadi Naiditsch of the other eight contestants finished with an even result (4.5/9).

Rapid and Blitz tournaments:

Adams was an enthusiastic rapid and blitz player in the 1990s, and was ranked number 1 on FIDE’s Rapid List in January and July 2001. His best results during this time were:

• His England team winning the International Team Quickplay at Cannes in 1992;

• 1st at the Swift Rapid in Brussels 1992;

• 1st at the Quickplay Tournament, Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany, in 1994;

• 2nd at the 1994 Cap d'Adge Tournament;

• 1st at the Open & Rapid in Ischia in Italy in 1995;

• 1st at the PCA Quickplay in London in 1995;

• 1st at the Leeds Quickplay in 1995 and 1996;

• 1st at the Mind Sports Rapid in London in 1997; and

• 1st at the 2001 Mainz Rapid Open;

• semi-finalist at the Corsica Masters International Rapid (2005); and

• semi-finalist in the London Chess Classic (Knockout) (2013)

Matches:

Apart from the mini-matches that characterised each round of the FIDE world championship challenge tournament of 1997, the subsequent world championship knockout tournaments from 1999 until 2004, and the World Cup tournaments from 2005 onwards, Adams played a number of matches during his career, the most famous of which was the Adams vs Hydra Match (2005), when he lost five games and drew one in the six-game match. Before then, he’d played a number of matches including:

• 1994: 2-2 draw vs Simen Agdestein in Oslo (1);

• 1997: 4.5-1.5 win against Ivan Morovic-Fernandez in Santiago de Chile (2);

• 1998: London Match vs. Jonathan Rowson which he won by 5-1 (3);

• 1999 match drawn 5-5 vs. Yasser Seirawan, played at Mermaid Beach in Bermuda (4);

• 2000: return match against Seirawan at Hamilton in Bermuda, won 6-3 by Adams; and

• 2005: rapid Leko & Adams (2005) match in Miskolc in Hungary, drawn 4-4.

Apart from his Candidates match against Shirov in 2007, Adams does not seem to have played another match.

National Team Events:

Since he was a teenager, Adams has been one of the stalwarts of the English team at the Olympiads and at the European Team Championship, and to a lesser extent at the World Team Championship.

<Olympiad>: Adams has represented England at every Olympiad since 1990 inclusive, playing board 1 since 1998. He picked up a team bronze in 1990 (although the team came =3rd in 1994 and 1996), and an individual bronze for board 1 in 36th Olympiad (2004).

<World Team Championship>: Adams represented England at the World Teams championship of 1989, and playing as first reserve, won individual bronze and helped his team to a bronze medal. He also won individual bronze playing board two at the only other World Teams Championship in which he participated in 1997, although on this occasion his team came fourth in the event.

<European Team Championship>: He first played in the ETC in 1989, and again in 1992, 1997, 2001, European Team Chess Championships (2007), 17th European Team Championship (2009), European Team Championship (2011), and European Team Championship (2013) winning team bronze in 1993, team bronze in 1997, and two individual golds, an individual silver and 3 individual bronzes over the course of these events, the most recent being individual gold on board 1 in 2011.

Clubs and Leagues:

<European Club Cup>: Adams has been a fixture in the European Club Cup (ECC) since 1993, playing 1993, from 1995-1998, 2000, 2002-2004, and 2007-2012. During that time he won five team gold medals, and one individual gold medal. His overall game results in the ECC are a total of 81 games at 61.1%, resulting from +29 =31 -11.

He was recruited by the French team, Clichy Échecs 92, to play board 2 in 1993, but his inaugural experience in one of the strongest club competition in the world was inauspicious as he lost the only two games he played. He switched to ŠK Bosna Sarajevo in 1995, the Dutch team Panfox Breda in 1996 and the English Slough Chess Club in 1997 without making much of a mark in those years. However, his return to the Panfox Breda team in 1998 and 2000 saw the team winning gold and bronze respectively. In 2002 he played for ŠK Bosna Sarajevo, winning team gold, and also won team gold when he played for NAO Paris in 2003, 2004 and for the Spanish team CA Linex Magic Mérida (MMER) in 2007. He remained with the Magic in 2008, but then made a permanent move to OSG Baden-Baden in 2009 where he won an individual gold medal in his first year with that team.

<National Leagues/Club Championships>: Adams also played with the Spanish team Magic Mérida in the Spanish League, winning the championship in 2007 and 2009. Since the 1990s, he has also played in the Bundesliga, the French League/Top 16/Top 12, the Icelandic team championships, the Turkish League, the Dutch team championships, and the 4 Nations Chess League.

Rating:

As of 1 March 2014, Adams' ratings and rankings were:

<Standard> 2751 (#1 in the UK; world #16), slightly down from Adams's highest ever rating from September 2013, when it was 2761.

<Rapid> 2764; and

<Blitz> 2715.

Other:

Adams lives in Taunton, Somerset with his wife, actress Tara MacGowran. He has one sibling, sister Janet, born 1970.

Sources and footnotes:

Adams’ official website: http://www.michaeladamschess.co.uk; Development of a Grandmaster by Bill and Michael Adams: [http://www.chessit.co.uk/temporary/...; * http://www.chessbase.com/newsdetail...; (1) search "adams-agdestein 1994"; (2) search "adams-morovic 1997"; (3) search "adams-rowson 1998"; (4) search "adams-seirawan 1999"

Live ratings: http://www.2700chess.com/


 page 1 of 101; games 1-25 of 2,507  PGN Download
Game  ResultMoves Year Event/LocaleOpening
1. Adams vs A Muir 1-032 1984 LondonB56 Sicilian
2. Adams vs D Sedgwick 1-032 1984 London LBC05 French, Tarrasch
3. Adams vs S Mohr 0-137 1984 BerlinC15 French, Winawer
4. Kasparov vs Adams  ½-½20 1984 London/New York simB17 Caro-Kann, Steinitz Variation
5. Adams vs N Dickenson 1-050 1984 London LBC07 French, Tarrasch
6. Adams vs S Saeed 1-036 1984 LondonB56 Sicilian
7. M Pasman vs Adams 0-142 1984 London LBB10 Caro-Kann
8. Adams vs J Levitt ½-½28 1984 LondonB99 Sicilian, Najdorf, 7...Be7 Main line
9. Adams vs B Jones  ½-½60 1984 B British Major OpenB07 Pirc
10. Hebden vs Adams 1-036 1984 London LBB10 Caro-Kann
11. M J Freeman vs Adams  0-124 1985 West of England Champ.E46 Nimzo-Indian
12. R Abayasekera vs Adams  1-070 1985 BCF-chB13 Caro-Kann, Exchange
13. D Barua vs Adams  1-042 1985 BCF-chB13 Caro-Kann, Exchange
14. A Muir vs Adams  ½-½58 1985 BCF-chE45 Nimzo-Indian, 4.e3, Bronstein (Byrne) Variation
15. Adams vs C McNab  0-167 1985 BCF-chB06 Robatsch
16. K Bowden vs Adams 1-024 1985 Lloyds Bank opB10 Caro-Kann
17. Adams vs D J Mooney  1-034 1985 BCF-chC78 Ruy Lopez
18. T E Wiley vs Adams  0-129 1985 BCF-chA22 English
19. Adams vs M Hennigan 1-026 1986 OakhamB07 Pirc
20. Adams vs L Schandorff ½-½58 1986 OakhamB14 Caro-Kann, Panov-Botvinnik Attack
21. Adams vs Blatny  0-163 1986 OakhamC84 Ruy Lopez, Closed
22. Adams vs N Crickmore 1-039 1986 TorbayC05 French, Tarrasch
23. D Macfarlane vs Adams  1-028 1986 OakhamA20 English
24. Anand vs Adams 1-049 1986 OakhamB19 Caro-Kann, Classical
25. Adams vs Conquest  1-041 1986 SouthamptonB46 Sicilian, Taimanov Variation
 page 1 of 101; games 1-25 of 2,507  PGN Download
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2) | Adams wins | Adams loses  
 

Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 11 OF 69 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Jul-05-04  square dance: <swede> maybe this will help...<maybe americans seem sensetive to internet bashing because we dont sit around and pick apart every other country like many non-americans do to us.> does that clear things up for you? obviously im talking about the internet in that sentence.
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Square Dance: from an earlier post "who cares whats on tv" then "it does not mean i care less".
Jul-05-04  square dance: <durandal> i agree, but the russians gave up a lot to win that war and who were we to tell them what to do afterwards. in a perfect world it wouldnt have been that way, but we did do some good.
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Sure you did some good and now you're a bunch of fat tourists, what's wrong with that?
Jul-05-04  Swede: <square dance> But you also wrote: <the internet is too big for me to know if americans make fun of other countries>
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: Fuel on the fire, ughaibu, fuel on the fire.....
Jul-05-04  square dance: <ughaibu> <who cares whats no tv> is me responding to a comment about america making fun of other countries on tv. i was dismissing his point. <it does not mean i care less.> is me responding to you talking about what "millions are subjected to on tv each day". perhaps it was confusing, but cut me some slack its late for me.
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Shadout Mapes: I cant for the life of me see what Square Dance is upset about, does he think all his compatriots should have perfect physiques? and if so why isn't he upset with the tourists for letting him down rather than with Larsker for observing them?
Jul-05-04  square dance: <swede> i thought it was understood that i was talking about this site and my experiences in particular, but i see that i did not cleary state that so i see why this would cause confusion.
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: He doesn't often make sense, but sometimes it seems like people spur him on for fun to spark one of his violent outbursts. History shows he won't back down, and nobody really takes what he says seriously. You can keep arguing if you want, but don't expect to accomplish anything.
Jul-05-04  square dance: <shadeout mapes> your a 15 yr old punk do you really think any of adults take you seriously? go play with your power rangers.
Jul-05-04  charnley: America the Fat!
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: According to Wragg-Morley you can submerge an ant at the bottom of a glass of water for 24 hours then pour it out, leave it to dry off and it'll walk away as right as rain. I've always wondered if it's killed as an intruder when it gets home, ie does the scent of the nest come off in the water?
Jul-05-04  square dance: <ughaibu> thats unacceptable, you're off topic. ;-)
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: That's interesting, ughaibu. I wouldn't be surprised if the ant was killed, it seems logical.

Do ants use oxygen? Can they somehow use it from the water? Or are they just incredibly durable(for their size)?

Jul-05-04  ughaibu: They breath through holes in their flanks (spiracles?) which I imagine are too small for the surface tension of the water. I guess they dont need much oxygen when they're relexing at the bottom of the glass. As this is the third post on this subject I hope it qualifies as "on topic".
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: Thinking more on the scent of the nest, do you think it might be a chemical the ant releases? Maybe the ant could return home safely. Many ants have been rained on and come back alive. I know next to nothing on ants, I actually hate the creatures and kill them whenever I can, but I still remain intrigued.
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Ants can pick up the scent by hanging around near the nest for a while, I dont know if that's hours or days, but I pictured the ant from the glass just going straight home and getting a poor reception.
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: Well, I'm guessing the ant gets killed if it makes it back to the nest. Funny how tribal instincts exsist in an organism so small.
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Meaning "smaller than Square Dance"?
Jul-05-04  Shadout Mapes: Hahaha, i'm not touching that one with a 10 foot pole.
Jul-05-04  square dance: <ughaibu> small, in what way?
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Physically, I'm perhaps being presumptious but I assume you're larger than any known species of ant, leaving aside the question of Myrmidions.
Jul-05-04  square dance: <ughaibu> myrmidian's aside, yes i suppose. as the minutes, and hours go by i grow more and more tired so there is no way i could keep up with the ugi wit, so would you care to explain to me the meaning of that post to me?
Jul-05-04  ughaibu: Which one? Apart from the latest my last few posts have been to Shadout Mapes, in any case I doubt if there's any meaning beyond what's been said.
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