Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

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Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 01 Jul 2011, 12:44 am

First topic message reminder :







International Players:

01. AB De Villiers - Consistent Performer | Skill Points - 9|0
02. Virat Kohli - Consistent Performer | Skill Points - 9|0
03. Eoin Morgan - Finisher | Skill Points - 8|0
04. Abdur Rehman - Good Variations | Skill Points - 0|8
05. Vernon Philander - Pinch Hitter + New Ball Specialist | Skill Points - 3|9
06. Sunil Narine - Mysterious Spinner | Skill Points - 1|9
07. Yuvraj Singh - Slogger + Good Variations | Skill Points - 8|6
08. Gautam Gambhir - Sheet Anchor | Skill Points - 9|0
09. Aizaz Cheema - Old BallSpecialist | Skill Points - 1|8
10. Mitchell Starc - New Ball Specialist | Skill Points - 0|8
11. Harvir Baidwan - Good Variations | Skill Points - 3|8
12. Shoaib Malik - Finisher | Skill Points - 7|6
13. Thisara Perera - Pinch Hitter Old Ball Specialist | Skill Points - 4|7
14. Kane Williamson - Sheet Anchor | Skill Points - 7|4
15. Steven Finn - New Ball Specialist | Skill Points - 3|8
16. Upul Tharanga - Sheet Anchor | Skill Points - 7|0
17. Younis Khan - Sheet Anchor | Skill Points - 8|0
18. David Warner - Slogger | Skill Points - 8|0

Retired :
01. Matthew Hayden - Slogger | Skill Points - 10|0
02. Ricky Ponting - Consistent Performer | Skill Points - 9|0

F Players:
01. Nikhil George Viru
02. Deep Dey
03. Syed Aqi
04. Sai Jagan
Note: The numbers before '|' indicates Batting Skills while '|' indicates Bowling Skills






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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Fardin Kibria on Tue 26 Jul 2011, 6:37 pm

Had a good squad last season
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Fardin Kibria on Tue 26 Jul 2011, 6:38 pm

Yes Sourav do so
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The Warriors Squad | No mercy this time

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:12 pm


Get to Know the ferocious Warriors here !!


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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:21 pm


Ross Taylor (New Zealand)
Ross Taylor could be just what New Zealand need in the wake of the mass of departures from their batting line-up: an aggressive top-order batsman capable of taking up the challenge to world-class attacks. He made a flying start to the domestic 2005-06 season, with three centuries, and was soon in his country's limited-overs side. In only his third match, Taylor hammered a superb 128 against Sri Lanka at Napier and he followed it up with 84 at better than a run a ball in his first ODI outside New Zealand, at Hobart against Australia in January 2007. But in both matches he suffered from cramps and would be keen to eradicate that problem as he strives for more lengthy innings. He scores heavily from the pull and from slog-sweeping the spinners and his free-flowing game has made him a hit with crowds. There was evidence of that during the IPL and Champions League when the Bangalore crowds cheered him as their 'local' hero.

Given New Zealand's lack of Tests it wasn't until the 2007-08 tour of South Africa that Taylor made his debut and he struggled against the extra bounce. Back at home he was dropped against Bangladesh, but return in style against England with his maiden century, 120, at Hamilton and then followed that with a memorable 154 at Old Trafford, confirming he now carries New Zealand's batting hopes. A leadership role wasn't too far away and he was named captain for the tri-series in Sri Lanka in 2010 after Vettori and McCullum opted out.


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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:25 pm


Shane Bond (New Zealand)
Fast, fearsome and frustratingly fragile, Shane Bond will be remembered as much for his misfortune with injuries as for his wonderful ability. Bond was New Zealand's best pace bowler in the post-Hadlee era, but missed more games than he played.

At times it seemed less like injuries interrupting Bond's career as Bond's occasional cricket matches interrupting his downtime. The most serious was a back problem in 2003 that led to nearly two years out and an operation in which his spine was fused with titanium wire. There were also various issues with knees, feet and other body parts, but Bond's desire to play could never be questioned. Some of the trouble came from his unwillingness to reduce his intensity; had he been happy to drop his pace and take things easier, he might have played more cricket.

That he didn't take that path said much about his competitive nature; the game always lifted a notch when he had the ball. His athletic action was geared towards inswing and his 150-plus kph efforts meant the ball would swing late. Toe-crushing yorkers were a specialty and he feasted on the world's best batsmen; Ricky Ponting fell to Bond in all of the first six ODIs they played against each other. Bond always lifted against Australia, and it was a sign of his great skill that he took 44 ODI wickets at 15.79 against them. That included a hat-trick in Hobart in 2006-07 and one of Bond's personal favourites, his 6 for 23 against the eventual champions in the 2003 World Cup.

He helped New Zealand to a World Cup semi-final four years later, before signing with the ICL, which led to his being ostracised from international cricket for two years. He returned in late 2009 with enough fuel for one final match-winning performance in the Dunedin Test against Pakistan, but within a year had retired from all forms of the game as his body told him enough was enough.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:28 pm


Alastair Cook (England)
Those in the know were saying that the tall, dark and handsome Alastair Cook was destined for great things very early on, and on the Ashes tour of 2010-11, he came good on a host of promises, scoring an incredible 766 runs in seven innings to anchor England's first series win in Australia for 24 years. In so doing, he went past 5,000 Test runs, having turned 26 on Christmas Day - the second youngest batsman to reach the landmark after Sachin Tendulkar.

A correct and stylish left-hander strong on the pull, Cook was thrown in at the deep end by Essex the year after he left Bedford School with a fistful of batting records, and has barely looked back since. His early England career was full of successes, although a barren spell in 2010 briefly threatened his place before a century against Pakistan at The Oval - a rather more frenetic affair than Cook's usual knocks - transformed him in time for the Ashes. Up until that point, he had looked increasingly vulnerable outside off stump, with a tendency to play around the front pad proving costly. Cook had already lost his one-day place after a moderate run, not helped by his fielding sometimes being less than scintillating.

However, further honours were just around the corner. Andrew Strauss took time off at the start of 2010, and Cook captained in Bangladesh, scoring centuries as both Tests were won. It was the prelude to the great feats in Australia to come and the evolution continued in May 2011 when he was named as Strauss' successor in the one-day captaincy. The Test role will follow in due course.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:32 pm


AB de Villiers (South Africa)
A batsman of breathtaking chutzpah and enterprise, as well as the skills and the temperament required to back up his creative intent. A fielder able to leap tall buildings and still come up with the catch. A wicketkeeper who is perfectly at ease donning pads and gloves. A fine rugby player, golfer, and tennis player. All AB de Villiers needs to show off his abundant gifts is a ball. Just about any ball.

Cricket should be pleased to have him. Few drive the ball as sweetly and to the boundary as regularly, and - in South Africa, at any rate - even fewer possess the silkily snappy footwork required to put spinners in their place. de Villiers is also among the fastest and the most instinctively sensible runners between the wickets. Marry all that with an approach to life that veers between laconic and laid back, and it isn't difficult to fathom why he has been afforded senior player status in the South African team years ahead of his time.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:37 pm


Sachin Tendulkar (India)
Sachin Tendulkar has been the most complete batsman of his time, the most prolific runmaker of all time, and arguably the biggest cricket icon the game has ever known. His batting is based on the purest principles: perfect balance, economy of movement, precision in stroke-making, and that intangible quality given only to geniuses: anticipation. If he doesn't have a signature stroke - the upright, back-foot punch comes close - it is because he is equally proficient at each of the full range of orthodox shots (and plenty of improvised ones as well) and can pull them out at will.

There are no apparent weaknesses in Tendulkar's game. He can score all around the wicket, off both front foot and back, can tune his technique to suit every condition, temper his game to suit every situation, and has made runs in all parts of the world in all conditions.

Some of his finest performances have come against Australia, the overwhelmingly dominant team of his era. His century as a 19-year-old on a lightning-fast pitch at the WACA is considered one of the best innings ever to have been played in Australia. A few years later he received the ultimate compliment from the ultimate batsman: Don Bradman confided to his wife that Tendulkar reminded him of himself.

Blessed with the keenest of cricket minds, and armed with a loathing for losing, Tendulkar set about doing what it took to become one of the best batsmen in the world. His greatness was established early: he was only 16 when he made his Test debut. He was hit on the mouth by Waqar Younis but continued to bat, in a blood-soaked shirt. His first Test hundred, a match-saving one at Old Trafford, came when he was 17, and he had 16 Test hundreds before he turned 25. In 2000 he became the first batsman to have scored 50 international hundreds, in 2008 he passed Brian Lara as the leading Test run-scorer, and in the years after, he went past 13,000 Test runs 30,000 international runs, and in 2010 became the first player to score 50 Test centuries.

He currently holds the record for most hundreds in both Tests and ODIs - remarkable, considering he didn't score his first ODI hundred till his 79th match. Incredibly, he retains a divine enthusiasm for the game, and he seems to be untouched by age: at 36 years and 306 days he broke a 40-year-old barrier by scoring the first double-century in one-day cricket. It now seems inevitable that he will become the first cricketer to score 100 international hundreds, which like Bradman's batting average, could be a mark that lasts for ever.

Tendulkar's considerable achievements seem greater still when looked at in the light of the burden of expectations he has had to bear from his adoring but somewhat unreasonable followers, who have been prone to regard anything less than a hundred in each innings as a failure. The aura may have dimmed, if only slightly, as the years on the international circuit have taken their toll on the body, but Tendulkar remains, by a distance, the most worshipped cricketer in the world.


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temporary list

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:39 pm


Trent Johnston (Ireland)
A strapping fast bowler born in Australia, Johnston's career began at New South Wales where he played alongside the likes of Mark Taylor, Michael Slater and Brett Lee, before choosing to represent Ireland. A positive captain who led from the front, he had little problem motivating his side - as demonstrated when Ireland bounced back from a disappointing World Cricket League in Kenya, where they finished 5th, to demolish the United Arab Emirates and qualify for the final of the Intercontinental Cup. He tore the heart out of the UAE batting line up in their second innings taking three for eight from his eight overs as Ireland recorded a morale-boosting victory by an innings and 170 runs. He led Ireland to a thrilling tie against Zimbabwe in their first match of the 2007 World Cup before beating Pakistan - Johnston hit the winning runs - to record one of the biggest upsets in history.

In March 2008, at the age of 34, Johnston announced that he was taking an indefinite break from international cricket in order to recuperate and spend some time with his family, but returned for Ireland's Intercontinental Cup match against Canada five months later and was a vital member of the side - captained by William Porterfield - that reached its third successive Cup final.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:43 pm


Mashrafe Mortaza (Bangladesh)
Young, quick and aggressive, Mashrafe Mortaza has emerged as the leader of Bangladesh's pack of upcoming young pacemen, although fitness remains a problem. He made great strides under the tutelage of Andy Roberts, working on his stamina, and he was given his first Test cap against Zimbabwe at Dhaka in 2001-02, in what was his first-class debut - indeed by mid-2006 he had played only seven first-class matches outside the Test arena. Though banging it in is his preferred style, Mashrafe proved adept at reining in his attacking instincts to concentrate on line and length. He excelled in the second Test against England in 2003-04, taking 4 for 60 in the first innings to keep Bangladesh in touch, but suffered a twisted knee towards the end of the game that kept him out of Tests for over a year. He was recalled towards the end of 2004, and subsequently enhanced his reputation on the inaugural tour of England, standing head and shoulders above his team-mates in a torrid series. He is not a complete mug with the bat. A persistent back injury caused him to return home early and miss the Test series in Sri Lanka in September 2005 - the sixth time he had failed to last throughout a tour - but he was back to face the Australians in April 2006, and removed Matthew Hayden early on to start the Aussies' embarrassment in the first Test at Fatullah. Mortaza broke Aftab Ahmed's national record when he took 6 for 26 to seal a 3-0 win in the one-day series against Kenya in August. Mortaza had a poor Champions Trophy in October-November during which he took only two wickets in three games but he struck form against Zimbabwe and Scotland in the one-day series that followed. Although he's still Bangladesh's spearhead, he has often struggled to maintain the intensity and stamina after starting a good spell. At his peak, he can be a matchwinner, like when his 4 for 44 set up Bangladesh's maiden ODI win against New Zealand in 2008. That form prompted the IPL's Kolkata Knight Riders to to sign him on for $600,000 in February 2009. After Bangladesh's disappointing campaign in the World Twenty20, he was named captain for the tours of West Indies and Zimbabwe. However, an injury at the start of the tour forced him home and he handed over the captaincy temporarily to Shakib Al Hasan.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:48 pm


Ray Price (Zimbabwe)
A left-arm spinner who takes wickets with guile and aggression rather than massive spin, Ray Price is Zimbabwe's most impressive spinner since Paul Strang. Price has the tenacity and self-belief to compete against the best, winning high praise for his seven wickets in his second Test against Bangladesh at Harare in April 2001, and indeed was first identified as a possible Test specialist for Zimbabwe. He acquitted himself well at Test level, picking up consecutive five-wicket hauls against South Africa and India in 2001-02 and taking 6 for 121 in Australia's first innings at Sydney in October 2003.

He almost bowled Zimbabwe to a remarkable victory in the first Test against West Indies in November of the same year, but was denied by the obdurate pair of Ridley Jacobs and Fidel Edwards. The 19 wickets he picked up in the two Tests against West Indies capped a superb year for Price in 2003-04, during which he took 33 wickets at 22.42 in five Tests against Australia, West Indies and Bangladesh, including three five-fors. But just as he established himself, he threw in his lot with Heath Streak and the rebel cricketers and found himself ostracised, and then went to England to resume his career, signing for Worcestershire in August 2004.

After three-and-a-half seasons, and in spite of his excellence in the one-day format, he rejected a new contract with Worcestershire for 2008. In November, he came out of exile after Zimbabwe Cricket offered him a new contract for their series against the West Indies. Since then, Price has established himself as a canny and economical bowler in one-day cricket. In 2009, he picked up 44 wickets in the format at 20.61 and ascended to second in the ICC one-day bowling rankings. A dogged batsman, he used to open the innings for Midlands in Zimbabwean domestic cricket, but has since settled into a far more suitable lower order role.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:52 pm


Shane Warne (Australia)
At first there were nerves and chubbiness. Then came wild soaring legbreaks, followed by fame and flippers. For a long while there were women, then a bookmaker, then diet pills, then more women - and headlines, always headlines. Now he has come out the other end, his bluff and bluster and mischief and innocence somehow intact. The man who in 2000 was rated among the five greatest cricketers of the 20th century was, in 2006, bowling better than ever.

When Warne likened his life to a soap opera he was selling himself short. His story was part fairytale, part pantomime, part hospital drama, part adult's-only romp, part glittering awards ceremony. He took a Test hat-trick, won the Man-of-the-Match prize in a World Cup final and was the subject of seven books. He was the first cricketer to reach 700 Test wickets. He swatted more runs than any other Test player without making a hundred, and was probably the wiliest captain Australia never had. His ball that gazoodled Mike Gatting in 1993, bouncing outside leg stump and cuffing off, is unanimously esteemed the most famous in history. He revived legspin, thought to be extinct, and is now pre-eminent in a game so transformed that we sometimes wonder where the next champion fast bowlers will come from.

For all that, Warne's greatest feats are perhaps those of the last couple of years of his career. Returning in 2004 from a 12-month hiatus for swallowing forbidden diuretics, he swept aside 26 Sri Lankan batsmen in three Tests, and the following year scalped a world record 96 victims - a stunning 24 more than in his show-stopping 1993 - and still missed out on the Allan Border Medal. Forty of those were Englishmen in what sometimes appeared to be a lone stand in a thrilling Ashes series. At the end he was helped by his stockpile of straight balls: a zooter, slider, toppie and back-spinner, one that drifted in, one that sloped out, and another that didn't budge. Yet he seldom got his wrong'un right and rarely landed his flipper. More than ever he relied on his two oldest friends: excruciating accuracy and an exquisite legbreak, except that he controlled the degree of spin - and mixed it - at will. Like the great classical painters, he stumbled upon the art of simplicity. His bowling was never simpler, nor more effective, nor lovelier to look at.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:54 pm


Yuvraj Singh (India)
When all is well with Yuvraj Singh, he hits the ball as clean and long as it has ever been hit. When all is not well, he looks so awkward you forget he can hit the ball clean and long. All is well with Yuvraj more often in limited-overs cricket, where he can be effortless and brutal at the same time, than in Tests. When he started off his athleticism on the field and his canny left-arm spin made him a dream one-day player as Indian cricket went through a makeover at the turn of the century.

Yuvraj's father, Yograj, who played one Test for India, was what Mike Agassi was to Andre. So obsessed was he with Yuvraj's cricket that he took a skating gold medal off his young son's neck and threw it out of the car. "From now on, you are going to play cricket." And from then on he has played cricket. The major shift came when, at 15, he carried kitbags in crowded local trains, living away from his parents and a luxurious life in Punjab. At 18 he was shredding a strong Australian attack, in only his second ODI, in the Champions Trophy in 2000.

Soon Yuvraj would become India's middle-order lynchpin, forming fruitful partnerships first with Rahul Dravid and then with MS Dhoni. Both batsmen, superb ODI operators in their own right, credited their success to Yuvraj's ability to score at will. Testament to Yuvraj's importance is that when he was dropped from the ODI side in 2010, it was the first such occurrence since he cemented his place in the Indian team. His ODI career is full of highlight reels, with the biggest impact being his contribution to India's World Cup triumph in 2011 - 362 runs, 15 wickets, and four Man-of-the-Match awards, and the Player of the Tournament. That put to shade even his awesome achievement in the World Twenty20 triumph in 2007, where he famously hit a Stuart Broad over for six sixes.

However, his limitations have manifested themselves in Tests, where he has struggled both against the seaming and swinging ball, and quality spin. Apart from three shining innings - a sparkling century on a Lahore greentop, another from 61 for 4 against Pakistan, and an unbeaten 85 in a successful chase of 387 in Chennai - his Test career doesn't have much to write home about.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 1:57 pm


Bas Zuiderant (Netherlands)
One of the most technically-able Dutch batsmen of his generation, Bas Zuiderent first came to prominence at the 1996 World Cup by scoring 54 against England as an 18 year old. He has gone on to feature in every World Cup game that his country has played, one of only two players to have done so. He signed for Sussex in 1999, spending 5 years there and was part of the squad that lifted the County Championship in 2003.

Zuiderent didn't play a great deal of international cricket in that period, and after a disappointing run at the 2003 World Cup it appeared that he might never build on the potential he showed in his youth. But with increasing age he has matured into a very steady middle-order batsman, and his unbeaten 116 against the United Arab Emirates in the 2005 ICC Trophy secured World Cup qualification for Netherlands as they scraped through in 5th place. He was the tournament's leading scorer that year with 474 runs and, in the World Cricket League in Kenya in 2007, he averaged 50.25 as the Netherlands continued their improvement to finish third.

Zuiderent was part of the side that shocked England at the World Twenty20 opener in 2009 and now, in his 30s, he is a permanent fixture in Netherlands' middle order and is set to compete in his fourth World Cup in 2011.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 2:04 pm


Chris Gayle (West Indies)
A thrusting Jamaican left-hander, Gayle earned himself a black mark on his first senior tour - to England in 2000 - where the new boys were felt to be insufficiently respectful of their elders. But a lack of respect, for opposition bowlers at least, has served Gayle well since then. Tall and imposing at the crease, he loves to carve through the covers off either foot, and has the ability to decimate the figures of even the thriftiest of opening bowlers.

In a lean era for West Indian cricket - and fast bowling in particular - Gayle's pugnacious approach has become an attacking weapon in its own right. His 79-ball century at Cape Town in January 2004, on the back of a South African first innings of 532, was typical of his no-holds-barred approach. However, Gayle's good run ended when England came calling early in 2004, and he averaged 26 against their potent pace attack - Steve Harmison, in particular, fancied his chances against Gayle, dismissing him four times in seven innings, as a lack of positive footwork was exposed. But men with little footwork often baffle experts, and after returning to form with an uncharacteristic century against Bangladesh, he exacted his revenge on England's bowlers with a battering not seen since Lara's 400, before coming within a whisker of emulating Lara himself, with a career-best 317 against South Africa in Antigua. In the disastrous 2005-06 tour of New Zealand he led the batting in the three-Test series, piling 235 runs - no other West Indian touched the 200-run mark. He also bowls brisk non-turning offspin, with which he has turned himself into a genuine one-day allrounder. Maturing quickly, he has become a consistently prolific scorer in the ODIs. He averaged over 40 in the 2006-07 season with three hundreds - an unbeaten 133 against South Africa in the Champions Trophy being the highlight, and three fifties. But expected to be one of the stars of the World Cup in the Caribbean, his batting was a major disappointment. In the absence of the injured Ramnaresh Sarwan for their tour in 2007, Gayle was handed the captaincy for the limited-overs series in England and Ireland and found immediate success by beating England 2-1. He also led in the Test series against South Africa, leaving with a 1-1 result, and was retained as captain ahead of Sarwan for the home Tests against Sri Lanka in 2008. A subsequent Test and ODI defeat at home against Australia led him to quit the captaincy, but he changed his mind, and the following season was instrumental in the defeats of England, both as captain of the Stanford Superstars in their winner-takes-all US$20million match in Antigua in November, and the Test team that secured a 1-0 triumph to bring home the Wisden Trophy after a nine-year hiatus. By now, however, the Indian Premier League was taking over as his primary concern - Gayle's US$800,000 price-tag made him one of Kolkata's most expensive players, and though a groin injury ruled him out of the first edition in 2008, he played seven games in 2009 before flying to England just 48 hours before a Test match at Lord's against England. The match was lost in three days, leading a disillusioned Gayle to declare that he "would not be so sad" if Test cricket died out.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Aqi on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 2:19 pm

Warriors Gonna Demolish all Forces in Cricsm

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 2:35 pm

Thats the spirit.

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by bchattopadhyay on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 3:23 pm

wats with the blood spatter every whr....u might be needin a 24 hrs blood bank on the run..Happy Tongue out
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Naqi Gates on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 3:27 pm

Great Stuff Cricky
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 3:49 pm

Thats the blood of our opponents ....
SO Cosmos build new hospitals .. We are coming ....

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Naqi Gates on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 3:50 pm

lol Happy
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 3:51 pm

Thanks Naqi Smile

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by bchattopadhyay on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 4:07 pm

Cricky wrote:Thats the blood of our opponents ....
SO Cosmos build new hospitals .. We are coming ....

HAH...ITS ALL IN UR DREAMS BRO...IN UR DREAMS... :twisted: :twisted: :twisted:
WE NOT ONLY SHED BLOOD BUT TAKE A SHARE OF IT FRM ALL TO REMEMBER... :twisted: :twisted:
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by sV on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 4:12 pm

Ok Ok

Lets wait and see ....

M.A. Chidambaram will be painted red very soon... :cherry: :cherry: :cherry: :cherry:

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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

Post by Naqi Gates on Fri 29 Jul 2011, 4:18 pm

Yah
Warriors Our Full Support is with you
Beat Cosmos in T20's
But would be a tough task
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Re: Warriors FTP - 4 Squad

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