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Bad light and rain brought an early end to West Indies' chase of of 215 as the second Test against Australia in Port of Spain finished in a draw.
Michael Clarke declared his Australia's second innings at 160-8 early on the final afternoon after Kemar Roach completed his second five-wicket haul of the match for combined figures of 10-146.
The conditions left West Indies uncertain of the time remaining but captain Darren Sammy left nobody in any doubt as to their intentions when he came out at number three and smashed a rapid 30 not out.
Sammy had led the home side to 53-2 before the elements intervened and ended play shortly before the scheduled tea interval.
Australia lead the three-match series 1-0 heading into the final Test in Dominica on April 23-27.
Australia - who confirmed before play began that fast bowlers James Pattinson and Peter Siddle are to fly home early with back injuries - resumed on the fifth morning at 73-3, with Ricky Ponting on 32 and Clarke three.
There was little urgency in the early stages and it was more than nine overs before Ponting glanced the day's first boundary off Fidel Edwards. Two balls later he was out for 41, mistiming a hook to Kieran Powell at deep square leg.
Clarke (15) fell little more than two overs later when Sammy grabbed a sharp return catch.
Lunch arrived with the tourists 177 runs ahead, with Matthew Wade on 15 and Michael Hussey 11.
Hussey launched the first ball after tea, from Narsingh Deonarine, for six and then swept a four, signalling a change of approach.
But he was dismissed for 24 when he chopped on against Roach - who soon reached the first 10-wicket match haul by a West Indian since 2005, and their first against Australia since Curtly Ambrose achieved the feat at Adelaide in 1993.
The landmark came when Ben Hilfenhaus, promoted to number eight due to Pattinson's injury, had no answer to a fast inswinger and lost his off stump.
Nathan Lyon's dismissal for three, top-edging Shane Shillingford to Sammy, brought about the declaration with Wade remaining 31 not out.
Spinner Michael Beer was handed the new ball for Australia, as in the first innings, but it was seam bowler Hilfenhaus who trapped Powell lbw for four, a decision upheld on review.
He quickly added the scalp of Adrian Barath, who made just five before edging to Clarke at slip, and new man Darren Bravo was relieved to see his first ball drop safely behind point after taking the shoulder of the bat.
The target was exactly the same as that famously chased by England in just under three hours after Garry Sobers' adventurous declaration on this ground in 1968, when captain Colin Cowdrey set the tone with a rapid 71 from number three.
Sammy promoted himself to first drop with designs on a similar role and hit back-to-back fours off Shane Watson.
He repeated the feat off Hilfenhaus and added a six from the next ball, a slight miscue just clearing substitute fielder Peter Forrest at long-off to take Sammy to 29 from 17 balls.
But the stoppage was not long in coming and persistent rain meant the teams were forced to settle for a draw despite their best efforts.