Discussion in 'UFC Discussion' started by Hardkore, Jan 21, 2020.
Masvidal is such a tryhard tough guy.
Everyone knows Cowboy would get back in the cage with him, whether he would put up a fight is the issue we all have with him
Lol. Shook? He walked up and said hi. I don't see anything "shook" about that. If he was "shook", wouldn't he avoid him like he had a disease.
Insert Tito hiding from Chuck on tuf gif...
Funny that.. cause Masvidal has done that almost everytime in big fights.. Henderson/Maia/Wonderboy
He constantly fades and gives up crucial rounds.. people forget cause hes had 2 back to back kos
He did look intimidated by Jorge. Didnt Jorge call him a bitch too for being scared before fights?
OMG HE'S SO SHOOK!
Masvidal is a whole other level of cringe
What do you mean you don't believe in it? In nature there's always a pack leader, be it wolves liones or dogs. There's the one that gets priority in the resources e.g. the food and puss (They refer to that as alpha) and then there's the bottom feeders who barely survive hanging on by a thread. And everyone else is inbetween. This isn't something that requires belief, you can just observe it in social situations for example.
Only sherdoggers affected by the intro are the beta's Masvidal forced to subscribe.
Nah he probably fold faster than he did with Conrad for half the price
He don’t look shook. However it must be weird to walk into someone that knocked you out.
They are both behaving normally.
Cerrone claimed he didnt know who he was....
In the past, the prevailing view on grey wolf packs was that they consisted of individuals vying with each other for dominance, with dominant grey wolves being referred to as the "alpha" male and female, and the subordinates as "beta" and "omega" wolves. This terminology was first used in 1947 by Rudolf Schenkel of the University of Basel, who based his findings on researching the behaviour of captive grey wolves. This view on gray wolf pack dynamics was later popularized by the researcher L. David Mech in his 1970 book The Wolf. He later found additional evidence that the concept of an Alpha male may have been an erroneous interpretation of incomplete data and formally disavowed this terminology in 1999. He explained that it was heavily based on the behavior of captive packs consisting of unrelated individuals, an error reflecting the once prevailing view that wild pack formation occurred in winter among independent grey wolves. Later research on wild gray wolves revealed that the pack is usually a family consisting of a breeding pair and their offspring of the previous 1–3 years. In the article, Mech wrote that the use of the term "alpha" to describe the breeding pair adds no additional information, and is "no more appropriate than referring to a human parent or a doe deer as an alpha." He further notes the terminology falsely implies a "force-based dominance hierarchy." In 13 years of summer observations of wild wolves, he witnessed no dominance contests between them.
"Being nice" is also compensation.
why ar eyou inciting shit...looks like a normal conversation..
Hit the fuckin subscribe button. Knock your ass the fuck out.
Clearly, a mature and intelligent man speaking from a place of balance.
I ment that awkward nonsense
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