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|This article was nominated for deletion on September 19, 2006.
The result of the discussion was 'Keep'.
edit A bunch of shit from the Author
this is crap...im about to do a compleat rewrite...so please, im not sure if that VFD is going to be acted apon...but give me a few hours and it will be much better--Danvan 04:38, 2 October 2006 (UTC)
by the way, what i have here is a "First Draft" im not finished, and yes, i do know its ugly as hell lol...ill fix that tomorrow--Danvan 07:02, 2 October 2006 (UTC)
as you can see...this article is still a pile of crap, but its better than the last one:)--Danvan 02:38, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
before you start going WTF and looking at me funny...this is mostly the Wikipedia article, put through MS Word thesaurus...--Danvan 08:38, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
- Personally, I was quite happy with the original article, so I've gone back in time and appended it to your article. Feel free to shape it in order to fit, but I'm still happy with the definition of Thesaurus as a Dinosaur. If you have a problem with that, don't revert: discuss. I'm thinking overall that the article is still lacking a little punch. --epynephrin 14:14, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
yep, i agree, the way you put it in works well, the reason i compleatly rewrote it was because the first one was VFD...and i couldnt see the idea going much further--Danvan 23:18, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
although may i suggest you put that paragraph thru word's thesaurus, just so it fits the rest of the article--Danvan 23:26, 3 October 2006 (UTC)
- So, this is it through MSword thesaurus. I think the original is better, but you can put it in if you want
- The name "Thesaurus" was formerly coined, invented, created, and termed by the Geeks. The declaration was based on their Archaeological answers to date. The primary acknowledged vestige of a Thesaurus (Lexicus Thesaurii) was instituted in 134 B.C. (B.C.E.). The organism was a biblivorous (book-eating) therapod which resided all through the Lower Uncyclopedian epoch, the ultimate juncture of the Cretinous phase, 66-65 million years previously. These dinosaurs would gauge up to 15 cm in extent and 5-10 grams in burden, Thesaurus was a solitary of the prevalent biblivores of all occasion. Compared to supplementaries of its niche, the fangs of Thesaurus were profoundly serrated, massive and elliptical in cross-section, heavy wear, and bite symbols found on leafs of older manuscripts, indicate that these teeth could shred into solid hardbacks. The teeth are often established worn or broken at the apexes from severe use, but unlike those of mammals, they were continually developed and dropped throughout the existence of the bibliovore. While Thesaurii show to have encompassed a sizable brain, with temporal lobes heavily personalized for recording word meaning, syntax and etymology, it was probably not particularly cerebral by mammalian ideals. Freeflux 14:46, 23 November 2006 (UTC)