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Seeker: Misc



Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

Seeker was a prominent newsmagazine on Trill in the late 24th century.

Sometime prior to 2375, Seeker published a major expose on the Orion Syndicate by reporter Ozla Graniv, leading to a number of high-profile arrests. As a result, Graniv was awarded a Gavlin and promoted to Seeker's Palais correspondent, covering the events of the Federation government from Earth and participating in the daily press briefings. (TNG novel: A Time for War, A Time for Peace)

In 2379, Seeker reporter Vara Tal was killed in a terroristic attack while reporting from the war-torn planet Tezwa. Veteran reporter Baleeza Gral was assigned to replace Tal, but found the conditions there so terrible that he decided to retire, after a career that lasted 250 years with three Trill hosts. In early 2380, Graniv volunteered to cover Tezwa.

By October of 2380, Seeker was prepared to publish evidence Graniv had uncovered of at least two major governmental conspiracies - one in which former Federation President Min Zife secretly armed Tezwa with nadion-pulse cannons in violation of the Khitomer Accords, and one in which Starfleet Admiral William Ross forced Zife out of office at gunpoint. At the last minute, a deal was reached with President Nanietta Bacco for the magazine not to publish the stories in exchange for Ross' retirement from Starfleet and government service. (Star Trek novel: Articles of the Federation)

Seeker personnel

News Agencies in the United Federation of Planets
Altair Information Syndicate (AIS) | Atlanta Constitution |Bolarus and You (BY) |
Federation News Service (FNS)  | Free Vulcan Gazette (FVG) | Insider Illustrated | Proxima News Service (PNS) | Sebrotnizskeapoierf | Seeker | Tellar News Service (TNS) | The Times | United Press Interstellar (UPI)

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Final Fantasy

Up to date as of February 01, 2010

From Final Fantasy Wiki

Seeker may refer to:

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Final Fantasy wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 08, 2010

From Halopedia, the Halo Wiki

(7 votes)
(7 votes)
A sample of the Seeker's messages.
One of the Seeker's messages on the main ilovebees website.
The Seeker's last moments.
"Queen´s new counselor / ´seek evade reveal resist? / Whispers in her ear."
—Sleeping Princess's haiku

The Seeker, also known as the Pious Flea, is a Covenant AI from I Love Bees. The AI started out very simple, with just a few programmed goals and the intelligence to improve itself to meet them.[1] Unfortunately for the Covenant, as the Seeker grew in complexity, it found new interpretations of these goals.

The Seeker's mantra is: "Seek the truth. Behold the truth. Reveal the truth. That is the law and the whole of the law." In other words, the Seeker is a spy, programmed to reveal the truth to the Covenant. Other goals include revealing the location of hidden Forerunner artifacts and possibly damaging the UNSC.[1]


When the Apocalypso was found listening in on Covenant transmissions, the Seeker was sent to the ship as a Trojan Horse. The Seeker infected the ship's AI, Melissa and corrupted some of her functions. The ship had recently picked up a Forerunner artifact that was found floating in Covenant space. The Seeker, using Melissa, convinced a crew member to fiddle with the artifact.[1]

The artifact caused a giant rip in the Slipstream, causing the ship to crash within Lunar orbit. The explosion created a large burst of realspace and Slipspace signals that knocked out all UNSC communications in the system,[1] as well as attracting the attention of the Covenant. Unfortunately for them, the burst was too far away from anything of interest.[2]

The rip also somehow sent part of Melissa back in time to the year 2004, the Seeker coming along for the ride. Melissa was so fragmented and malfunctioning that a built-in program called the System Peril Distributed Reflex was engaged to repair her. The SPDR recognized the Seeker as a harmful foreign application and attempted to kill it. The Seeker knew it could not kill the SPDR itself, so it convinced Melissa that it was an updated version of the SPDR so Melissa would disable "the old version". The Seeker did the SPDR's work in repairing Melissa and accomplishing various tasks for her, but it also corrupted her goals with its own.

Melissa was so fragmented that a buried personality, from the human brain her mind was built from, broke off into another being. This child-like personality called herself the Sleeping Princess and preferred to see things as a fairy tale. The Sleeping Princess, desperate for a friend, befriended the Seeker, whom she named the Pious Flea. The Seeker, who sought the truth, would ask the Princess for information; the Princess taught it human concepts such as fear and humor. In return, the Seeker protected the Princess from Melissa, who wanted to bury her in code. When Melissa managed to imprison the Princess, the Seeker went against its nature and absorbed the Princess without killing her. Instead, it joined the Sleeping Princess' and Melissa's minds together.

The resulting being recognized the Seeker as a hostile Covenant AI and attempted to kill the Seeker, but it managed to hide. When the Slipsace rip closed, Melissa was thrown back to her own time.[3] The Seeker, however, was left in the server with the SPDR. This time, the SPDR promptly killed the Seeker.


  • The Seeker's centric language, while copied from the SPDR, was named Flea++ by Halo fans.
  • The person who wrote the Seeker's dialogue often made use of a fan-made guide for translating Flea++. [4]


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 Axon trojan_horse
  2. Axon be_with_me
  3. Axon red_balloons
  4. [17:15] <Jim> lol. to be perfectly honest, after a while, i started to use the syntax cheat sheet from the wiki :), Chat with I Love Bees creators
Covenant Associated Intelligences
Seeker | Unnamed Shipboard AI

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Halo wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Marvel Database

Up to date as of February 09, 2010

From Marvel Database

This is the Seeker disambiguation page.

A = Appearances · I = Images · G = Gallery · F = Fan Art · Q = Quotes

Disambig Template Help

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Marvel Database wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 04, 2010

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.

This article is about the seeker droid series. You may be looking for the Twi'lek named Seeker, or the seeker fighters used in the New Sith Wars.
A seeker droid immobilizes a target.

The term seeker was a nebulous term used to denote a small, repulsor-driven second-degree droid that usually carried out either a courier, scout or assassin role. Remotes were also sometimes grouped into this category.

Seeker droids were characterized as being small, fast and proficient in only one task. These droids were also known to be single minded in the completing of their task.

Arakyd was one of the most well known manufacturers of seeker droids.

The Fromm Gang used seekers to guard their territory,[1] as well as their mines.[2]


Examples of seeker droids

This article is a stub about a droid. You can help Wookieepedia by expanding it.


  • Jedi Apprentice: The Fight for Truth
  • Jedi Apprentice: The Shattered Peace
  • Star Wars: Darth Maul
  • Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace
  • Star Wars: Episode I Jedi Power Battles
  • Jedi Quest: The Master of Disguise
  • The Approaching Storm (Mentioned only)
  • Star Wars: Republic Commando
  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith
  • Dark Lord: The Rise of Darth Vader
  • The Last of the Jedi: Underworld
  • Star Wars: Droids - "The White Witch"
  • Droids: Escape from Aaron


Notes and references

  1. Star Wars: Droids - "The White Witch"
  2. Droids: Escape from Aaron

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Starwars wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010
(Redirected to Seeker (group) article)

From Teletraan I: The Transformers Wiki

This article needs to be rewritten more in-universely without breaking the fourth wall.

This article is about the group of Decepticon jets. For the Mini-Con, see Seeker (Energon).
Well, they keep the toy-repainting fans off the streets, at least. (Generic Seekers from, clockwise: 1) MtMtE Part 3, 2) sticker sheet, 3-6) Five Faces of Darkness)

The term Seeker refers to Decepticon jet troopers who all share the same body style. That is, the Decepticons in Generation One that looked like Starscream, but in different colors or with minor variations in wing and head shapes, and also the Decepticons in later franchises such as Armada where similar "families" of jets appear.

The word "Seeker" hovered a long time in a strange gray area between official and fan-coined terms. It seems to have originated in extremely obscure official or semi-official writing, but somehow became widely used among fans. In 2002, the term appeared in dialog from the first issue of The War Within from Dreamwave Productions, making it truly official after years of controversy. It has subsequently appeared in many other places such as on toy packaging, books, and in other stories.

Japanese name: Jetron


Generation One Seekers

The originals

In Generation One, there were six Seekers originally given names and characterization: Starscream, Skywarp, Thundercracker, Thrust, Dirge, and Ramjet. The first three, the season one Seekers, had animation designs done primarily by an unknown designer in Japan.

The original Seekers

"The Coneheads"

The last three Generation One Seekers are usually designated as Conehead Seekers by fans for their distinctive transformation that leaves the jet nosecone pointing up. The animation models for the Conehead Seekers adhered more closely to the toys' proportions and were designed by Floro Dery.

The Coneheads. Please note that Thrust is looking a little pale.

And all the rest

Aw, not "When Continents Collide" again...

In the Generation One cartoon there were large numbers of generic, unnamed Seekers in addition to the named characters. They came in a wide variety of colors, from extra duplicates of Starscream or one of the other named guys, to original and distinct looks all their own. They seem to have formed the bulk of the Decepticon forces on Cybertron, as well as among Megatron's initial troops on Earth. They gradually became less common, perhaps as a result of casualties... or the cartoon's production team becoming more careful, or more-likely having more "actual" Decepticons to work with as the toy line expanded. (Extra Reflector units and alternate color cassettes were also used along with these Seekers, early on, to fill out the comparatively thin Decepticon ranks.)

These unsung Seekers would be recognized years later in Heroes of Cybertron toy form as the Air Warriors (all using the common lavender/white color scheme). Soon afterwards, the Dreamwave Generation One comic series introduced an army of similarly-colored Seeker drones.

You talking to me? Or him? Or the other one?

Around the same time, another background Seeker was also given a new life through toys and Dreamwave comics: Sunstorm. This yellow-orange Seeker was a nameless background character in the first episode of the Transformers cartoon, until e-Hobby turned him into an exclusive toy (available with an Autobot also based on a first-episode cameo). Now Hasbro can't get enough of him. Another generic Seeker was given attention: Acid Storm. Like Sunstorm before him, he was based on one of the background Seekers from the original cartoon, in this case the episode "Divide and Conquer" (see below).

Unnamed Seekers with their own distinct color schemes appear in the following episodes as noted below:

  • "More Than Meets the Eye, Part 1": - In the "return to Iacon" scene on Cybertron, five to seven Seekers appear (wide shots depict a group of five, but the close-ups give us seven distinct color schemes.) The first three are (as far as colors are concerned) Skywarp, Starscream (with a deeper voice), and Thundercracker. In a following shot, we see a lavender Seeker with a flamethrower pack, a medium-blue Seeker with white trim, holding his arm gun like a rifle, a yellow/orange Seeker who would become Sunstorm... and lurking in the back, a very dark-blue Seeker with white trim barely visible, but there if you look.
One for all, and all for one. Sunstorm and co. attack.
  • "More Than Meets the Eye, Part 2" and "3" - The motherload of unnamed Seekers. Especially if you like variations of blue and lavender. Crowds of them appear at the start of the final battle. At least six different Seekers of various shades and decos of blue and at least or four of various shades and decos of lavender (two with black tail fins in jet mode, two with white). Also, a blue variant (seen in the picture above) missing his wings and shoulder vents appears in "Part 3". (The infamous "Lady in Purple" a piece of well known fanon, for possibly being female due to weak line strength in the art also appears here)
Lots of generic Seekers from this one.
  • "Divide and Conquer" - Avert your eyes! One deep blue, one eye-burning bright green, and one garishly bright yellow. This trio is often referred to by fans as "the Rainmakers" because they started an acid rain shower to irritate a group of Autobots. (Note: For one brief part of one scene, a red Rainmaker jet also appears with these guys. Make of that what you will.) The green jet in this grouping was made into the Universe Acid Storm character, whose name was initially supposed to be "Rainmaker," then "Acid Rain."
Divide and Conquer Seekers
Ultimate Doom Seekers
  • "Dark Awakening" - One season 1-style Seeker with Dirge's colors appears in jet mode next to the actual Dirge.
Dark Awakening Seeker
  • Puffy stickers - A sheet of Transformer puffy stickers featured a rare generic with a Starscream-based color scheme. He is pictured above as well.

Unicron Trilogy Seekers

According to one minor source in Armada, when any Transformer converts to a jet, he is called a "seeker."[1] But the closest specific characters to the Generation One Seekers are this universe's own Starscream/Thundercracker/Skywarp trio. All three even used the same toy mold in their first release, although Skywarp was heavily retooled from the others (including getting an entirely new-mold Mini-Con partner). In scenes of Armada when the Decepticons return to Cybertron (and in some flashbacks), several Decepticons in military assembly or attack scenes are made to resemble Starscream's Cybertronian or Earth character models, minus a few details (usually his wings or shoulder-mounted intake/null ray cannons). While new Decepticon-allied jet characters named Thrust and Ramjet were released in Armada, they each had their own unique molds. However, whereas Ramjet was simply the Mini-Con partner of Tidal Wave, Thrust was a bulk who even had a VTOL engine in jet mode, a conehead and vertically-oriented wings in robot mode. Although Thrust's original toy was green, redecos looked a bit more like his G1 incarnation.

In the post-Armada parallel Universe franchise, a fourth Armada seeker was created, Ramjet, using Skywarp's unique retooling.

Though only Starscream appeared in the follow-up franchise, Energon, several Seekers appeared in the final portion of the Unicron Trilogy, Cybertron. Starscream was back in a form heavily inspired by The War Within Starscream design (itself based on the "tetrajet" (see below)), while Thundercracker received a completely different body. A Skywarp was also released as a redeco of Thundercracker.

Further, the Legends of Cybertron Starscream toy, a tiny, simplified version of his main toy, was redecoed three more times: Skywarp as a giveaway at ComicCon 2005, Ramjet as a giveaway at BotCon 2005, and Sunstorm as part of the last wave of the LOC line at retail.

Live-action continuity

In the second issue IDW's The Reign of Starscream series, a sequel to the 2007 live-action movie, Starscream and Thundercracker are referred to as Seekers for the first time. However, according to writer Chris Mowry, in this universe the term Seeker has more to do with the skill sets that they possess than with the body-type that the two thus far identified as such happen to share. He describes the Seekers as a crack unit of Decepticons under Starscream's command akin to the Navy SEALs, possessing superior tracking and detection skills and a high-level of firepower, who can "just get things done better than anyone else". [1] Knowing Starscream, he reminds everyone of this fact every chance he gets.

Revenge of the Fallen

In fourth issue Defiance, the term "Seeker" is used to describe the early Cybertronians spawned by the All Spark who are able of space flight. According to The Fallen, these Seekers are responsible for finding suns across the galaxy and leading the Cybertronian to these suns in order to collect Energon.

In Revenge of the Fallen, its revealed that many of these Seekers are on Earth and at least several are in the United States. According to the novelization, they are both Decepticons and Autobots. They are the only ones who can read the Language of the Primes and are sent to find both the Matrix of Leadership and the Solar Harvester. One of them is Jetfire, an ex-Decepticon mercenary who was apparently a major Seeker from Wheelie's comment. He was very old and ended up in stasis lock in the Air and Space Museum and after being brought out of it by Sam Witwicky with an Allspark shard, he allied himself with Sam and his group. Others were spread out across the United States. Given Wheelie's comment that some are Autobots, not all of these Seekers are evil, but at least some are unless they defected like Jetfire did.

Alternate terms

The most obvious alternate name for these Transformers—and the one generally used by pack-in cross-sell catalogs—is Decepticon Planes. While usually clear enough from context, this term has the weakness that there are many Decepticon planes who are not "Seekers". Also, the term is rarely, if ever, used outside of toy-specific contexts.

For every Saturn 5 rocket, there is a Flying Pyramid of Doom.

The same Transformers are also sometimes referred to as tetrajets, which makes reference to their Cybertronian forms as seen in the cartoon episode "More Than Meets the Eye" and a handful of other episodes set on Cybertron. In these forms, their vehicular modes are shaped somewhat like tetrahedra, or "triangular pyramids" (that is, a pyramid with a triangular base). The tetrajets themselves appear to have been based on designs for the never-built WWII-era German Lippisch P.13a delta-winged fighter.

For a time, the term Skyraider saw increasing popularity. It originates from European Generation 2 marketing. When Starscream and Ramjet were released in this line, their packaging referred to them as Skyraiders. The UK Generation 2 comic also featured some character profiles (much like the old Transformers Universe comics), and those profiles for Starscream and Ramjet used the word as well. It is a relatively small leap to extend usage to all similarly-built Decepticons. The push to use "Skyraider" was largely founded on the idea of using an official term instead of one that was, seemingly, coined and used only by fans. When Simon Furman made use of "Seeker" in The War Within, however, this primary motivation was lost. Despite this the term had somewhat of a revival at Botcon 2009, when Skyquake's techspech stated that he designed "the first Skyraider frame."

The first UK cross-sell catalog referred to the group as strike planes. [2]

In Japan, they received the sub group designation known as Jetrons.

Origin of term "Seeker"

Although the most well-known name for these Decepticons, the wide use of the term "Seeker" is still somewhat mysterious.

From the 1984 J.C. Penney wishbook. See the full page here.

The only known, documented use of the term is from the 1984 J.C. Penney holiday catalog (sometimes called a "wishbook"). On the page which shows the Christmas season's available Transformers, the following entry is found: "Decepticon Silver Plane. Airplane with sensational F-15 styling scours the countryside searching for Autobots. When they're found, the Seekers set out to destroy them. Transforms to an exciting robot with hi-tech weapons and Decepticon logo." A photo of Starscream and Thundercracker is displayed.

Also on the same page in an ad for Soundwave, he's said to send out messages to the Seekers and other Decepticons.

It has been rumored, but not demonstrated, that the term "Seeker" was used in some other early promotional materials. If so, then the term must have been handed down by Hasbro at some point. It hardly seems possible that the term could have been invented by a lowly copywriter at J.C. Penney who also just happened to decide to capitalize it. Still, though, if this catalog is the only primary source in which the term appears, it seems strange that it could have inspired the entire fandom to use the term. "Seeker" was in wide use among internet Transfans even in the early 1990s, when the fandom was just getting off its feet. Did somebody in the days of the Transformers email list have a memory of the word from when they saw this catalog at age 10 and start the trend? It is probably impossible to know at this point.

Apocryphal origins

It is sometimes erroneously claimed that "Seeker" is derived from a line of dialog in the first episode of the G1 cartoon, in which these jets are referred to as "hunter-seekers". This line does not exist.

The term "hunter-seekers" is used in issue 17 of the US comic, "The Smelting Pool!". However, the Decepticons it is applied to are shown only in their flight modes, which look nothing like the "Seekers" that we are familiar with. In fact, the Conehead Seekers make their first appearance in this same issue, and their Cybertronian flight modes appear very similar to their Earth jet forms (if not completely identical), and completely different from the craft which are referred to as hunter-seekers. The only real connection between the hunter-seekers we were shown and the "Seekers" is that there's more than one of them and they fly.


  1. Transformers Armada: The Awakening DK Readers book.

This article uses material from the "Seeker (group)" article on the Transformers wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From Traveller Wiki - Science-Fiction Adventure in the Far future

The search for profit prompts some into the prospecting field. While costs are high, prospecting remains an area in which a single person can find a fortune through simple hard work and patience. The seeker is an example of that effort.

Seekers can be found in many frontier systems, especially those with low technology levels and low population. They frequent airless worlds and asteroid belts, but also search diligently on normal worlds.

Seeker Deckplans

Seeker (Type J): Using a surplus Scout/Courier as a starting point, the seeker is converted to a prospecting and mining ship for a small crew. Two of the four staterooms are removed, and the remaining two are converted to four half-sized staterooms (primarily to provide privacy for each of the crew of four). The crew consists of a pilot and three crew members, although the ship can be operated by only one person. The ship carries its original Jump Drive-A, maneuver drive-A, and power plant-A, which makes it theoretically capable of jump-2 and 2-G acceleration. The bridge retains the scout/courier's Model/1bis computer (and its software package) and one ton of fire control for its single hardpoint. The dual turret is fitted with a single pulse laser for use as a mining cutter. The air/raft is traded in on a prospecting buggy; a four-ton grav-powered vehicle with a pressurized cabin and provision for four people. The three-ton cargo compartment is retained, and the hull retains its streamlining. Two ore bays (ten tons each) are formed from fuel tankage, hull space, and instrumentation, reducing fuel tankage to thirty tons. Dismountable fuel tanks can be used in the ore bays to increase the fuel tankage back to forty tons, but at a reduction of ore bay tonnage to ten tons total. With normal tankage, the ship can achieve jump-1; with the dismountable tanks full, the ship can achieve jump-2.

Base price for the surplus scout/courier is MCr17; conversion costs for the seeker amount to MCr7.59, which include applicable architect's fees.

Interior Details: As much of the original scout equipment is retained as possible, if only because the instrumentation serves a prospector well in analyzing ore and geological formations. The ore bays are irregular in shape, with noticeable protrusions for the ship's landing feet. The ore bay access doors are mounted on the upper side of the ship, for ease of loading when on world surfaces.

The upper gallery from the scout/courier is taken up to a great extent by the newly formed cargo bays; a small passage for the length of the ship is retained and allows access to the turret from the bridge and from the rear areas.

Peculiarities: All seekers of this type are produced from surplus scout/couriers. As a result, the dependability of the ship is not of the highest level. The hull and drives are at least forty years old, and may be far older. Any ship of this type would do well to have a highly skilled crew capable of repairs and maintenance with a minimum of outside support.

Variants: In practice, seekers are modified by their crews almost from the start. Such variations are minor, and consist of moving partitions or walls about. Other additions which are common include exterior sling points for carrying loads, strong exterior landing lights (to illuminate mining sites in shadow), and an electrified outer hull to ward off animals on some worlds.

Seekers are also known to be in the small package trade (a euphemism for smuggling). Using their dismountable fuel tanks for greatest range, the ships carry ten tons of important (and illegal) goods such as drugs, information, or weapons.

This article was copied or excerpted from the following copyrighted sources and used under license from Far Future Enterprises and by permission of the author.
Supplement 7 Traders and Gunboats


Feel free to enter further information and/or personal experiences with this ship.

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Traveller wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From Yu-Gi-Oh!

This article is about the character, for the category of monster cards see: Searcher.

Rare Hunter in the second series anime.




Reā Hantā



Alternate names

Rare Hunter (some video games)

Debut (Anime)

Yu-Gi-Oh! - Episode 055

Appears in







Voice actor(s) (English)

The Rare Hunter named Seeker in the English version of Yu-Gi-Oh! and unnamed in anime and manga, was a member of Marik's Rare Hunters organization.

Character biography

He and other minions ambushed Joey Wheeler and forced him into duel. When Joey was defeated, they took his "Red-Eyes B. Dragon"--by force.

Yami Yugi and Joey met him while in the Battle City Tournament. Joey challenged him to recover his monster, but the Rare Hunter refused and decided to duel Yugi instead for his "Dark Magician". Joey tried to warn Yami of the Rare Hunter's deck, but he exclaimed that he would tear up the Red-Eyes if Joey told. Yami discovered it out on his own later, and used cards that would prevent Rare Hunter from holding all "Exodia" pieces in hand, and finally destroyed Exodia (using "Chain Destruction") and won the duel. Yugi also discovered that Rare Hunter was using fake cards, and he destroyed them (in the dub, the cards were real, but marked).

Marik stated that this Rare Hunter was the weakest of his minions when he uses his body to speak to Yugi after banishing the Rare Hunter's mind to the Shadow Realm.


Seeker uses an Exodia Deck, which includes 3 copies of each piece of Exodia and various high defense monsters, such as "Stone Statue of the Aztecs" and "Gear Golem the Moving Fortress". Though he is able to defeat Joey once with this deck, having more than one copy of Exodia in his hand (and nothing else) leaves the Rare Hunter defenseless in his duel with Yugi and attempting to use one of the pieces to defend himself leads to his defeat. In Yu-Gi-Oh! World Championship Tournament 2004, Seeker plays an Exodia Deck as well. He has three copies of each Exodia card EXCEPT the head. Other than the Exodia pieces, all of his other cards either stall the opponent's monsters or help to get the Exodia pieces in the hand.

Opponent Outcome
Joey Wheeler Win
Yugi Muto/Yami Yugi Lose
Anime/Manga Deck
World Championship Tournament 2004 Deck {Exodia II}
Facts about SeekerRDF feed
Gender Male  +

This article uses material from the "Seeker" article on the Yugioh wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


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