This weekend is the 15th anniversary of Ireland's fastest ever century - so, no, it wasn't Kevin O'Brien's famous 50-ball hundred against England at the World Cup in 2011.
That was still three balls slower than an innings largely forgotten by anyone who didn't see it, and the player who scored it tells the remarkable story of how it nearly didn't happen.
Peter Gillespie had never scored a century in his first 86 games for Ireland - he fell six runs short against Bangladesh seven years earlier - and despite passing 50 another 14 times, had never come closer.
"We had started something under Hendo (coach Mike Hendrick) and under Adi Birrell he was teaching us to become really ruthless," recalls the Strabane batsman.
"The game against MCC was the first international to be played at Bangor, chosen, I think, because we were playing an ICC Trophy (World Cup qualifying) game there against Denmark the following month.
"At the time, Upritchard Park had a reputation as a pitch with a Test match bounce and a lightning-fast outfield. When I went in to bat, I had free rein to swing from the hip."
Gillespie admits the bowling attack, apart from Lisburn's Ireland international Derek Heasley and David Langford-Smith, who no one outside Dublin knew much about at that stage, was "pretty much club-standard".
He goes on, "I remember the momentum came between 40 and 80. I must have then run about six or seven twos", until, with two balls to go, he found himself on 96. The fifth ball of the over was a 'dot', but that was because Gillespie didn't know they were in the last over.
"I thought we were still in the 49th over - I had read the scoreboard wrong and thought we had another over. So, if he had bowled me a good ball, on the stumps, I would have only played it for a single, thinking I had another six balls to get the other three runs," he says.
"He actually bowled me a bouncer and instinctively I went on the pull and got it flush out of the middle. It flew over the square leg boundary. I acknowledged my century and then saw the players walking off the pitch.
"Hutchy (debutant Mark Hutchinson, his batting partner) had to tell me the innings was over, so it was a real 'what if?' moment. I couldn't really enjoy my first and my only hundred for Ireland."
Although Gillespie played all 17 internationals in the 2006 summer, he lost his place for the World Cricket League in Kenya and played only one match at the World Cup Finals the following year.
"That was a disappointment," he admits. "I had a fantastic relationship with Adi and nothing will take that away, but the final place seemed to be between me and Andy White. We were away for so long, so the longer the tournament went on, the harder it got. But Andre Botha had a niggle in Guyana and I came in for the New Zealand game." He was lbw to Daniel Vettori for two.
By that stage, Gillespie had made up his mind to retire from the international set-up after 12 years.
"Me and Mooners (Paul Mooney), my best friend in the Ireland set-up, had both made up our minds to retire after the World Cup, but I broke the pact because I didn't want my career to end on such a low," he recalls. "The Friends Provident came up immediately afterwards, so I played on. Simmo (Phil Simmons), in his first team meeting, said, 'PG, you're in. Whitey, you're out', so a complete reversal of what happened at the World Cup and I was in at Whitey's expense."
Gillespie's 124-match career - only 15 have played more - actually ended with a golden duck against Middlesex at Clontarf, but not before he had scored his 19th half century against Hampshire (when he kept out Shane Warne).
"Simmo asked me to stay on, so it was nice to still feel wanted, but I knew the time was right. Ciara and I had been trying to start a family, so it was always going to be a big ask to maintain the commitment. In those days, we were still training in North County and when Cusi (Alex Cusack) scored a big hundred in his sixth match, I felt a sense of relief that someone had filled my place and, of course, he went on to have a fantastic career," he says.
As for Gillespie, he has also called time on his Strabane playing career - although don't rule out the occasional match for the Seconds alongside his brothers Michael and Mark.
"With no cricket this season, the decision has been made easier. I've been able to get a complete break for the first time. I'm working from home and spending more time with my family than ever and I'm loving it," he adds.