Reply
 
LinkBack Thread Tools Display Modes
  #1   Report Post  
Old August 27th 10, 06:11 AM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Mar 2009
Posts: 3,536
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

In the title position, black is lost if it takes the bishop, and lost
if it does not. True or false?

Analysis below for those of you that don't have a search engine (i.e.,
"Dr" Fart).

RL


r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1 b - - 0 16

[Event "Rated game, 5m + 0s"]
[Site "Main Playing Hall"]
[Date "2010.08.27"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Ray"]
[Black "Silvana76"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C02"]
[WhiteElo "1450"]
[BlackElo "1310"]
[PlyCount "37"]
[EventDate "2010.08.27"]

1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. e5 c5 4. c3 Nc6 5. Nf3 Qb6 6. Bd3 cxd4 7. cxd4
Bd7 8. O-O
Nxd4 9. Nxd4 Qxd4 10. Re1 Qb6 11. Nc3 Ne7 12. Bg5 Bc6 13. Rb1 Nc8 14.
Qe2 Bb4
15. Bd2 O-O 16. Bxh7+ Kh8 (16... Kxh7 17. Qh5+ Kg8 18. Re3 Bc5 19. Rh3
Bxf2+
20. Kh1 f5 21. Bg5 Bc5 22. Bf6 d4 23. Qg6 Bxg2+ 24. Kxg2 Qc6+ 25. Kf1
Qh1+ 26.
Ke2 Qg2+ 27. Qxg2) 17. Qh5 g6 18. Bxg6+ Kg7 19. Qh7# {(Lag: Av=0.65s,
max=1.1s)
} 1-0
  #2   Report Post  
Old August 27th 10, 06:01 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Mar 2009
Posts: 3,536
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 27, 8:11am, raylopez99 wrote:
In the title position, black is lost if it takes the bishop, and lost
if it does not. True or false?

Analysis below for those of you that don't have a search engine (i.e.,
"Dr" Fart).



True. True. Very true. And I'm back to 1600 and climbing after only
two days of playing at Playchess, up from 1400. I must be manic--my
chess goes up and down and hopefully will breach 1900 on Playchess
soon...which will put me in striking distance of Dr. Fart and Sam
Sloan and Mike Murray and Greg Kennedy as the top board in this crummy
ng. Remember, Playchess blitz Elo is strongly correlated with Fide
Elo.

I am invincible!!!*

RL, typing this with one hand while I multitask with the other.


* Boris Ivanovich Grishenko (Russian: ) is a
fictional genius in the James Bond film GoldenEye played by Scottish
actor Alan Cumming.

He is a brilliantly talented computer programmer and hacker who has
hacked the United States Department of Justice. He is boldly confident
and a colorfully witty non-conformist who describes Americans as "Slug
heads!", often shouting his catchphrase, "I am invincible!" whenever
he succeeds, which makes him a comic relief character. All in all, he
is disliked by many of his lifeless colleagues, who see him as an
overwrought prankster, especially about his habits of using slang
about breasts and/or buttocks as passwords. Boris frequently spins a
pen with his hand while working, and is often seen typing with one
hand.
  #3   Report Post  
Old August 28th 10, 12:49 AM
Junior Member
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Oct 2005
Posts: 6
Talking

[quote=raylopez99;349885]On Aug 27, 8:11am, raylopez99 wrote:
In the title position, black is lost if it takes the bishop, and lost
if it does not. True or false?...


16.Bxh7+ loses for the White, or White can force a draw as follows:

[Event "Rated game, 5m + 0s"]
[Site "Main Playing Hall"]
[Date "2010.08.27"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Ray"]
[Black "Silvana76"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C02"]
[WhiteElo "1450"]
[BlackElo "1310"]
[Annotator ",Max Jasper"]
[PlyCount "37"]
[EventDate "2010.08.27"]

1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. e5 c5 4. c3 Nc6 5. Nf3 Qb6 6. Bd3 cxd4 7. cxd4 Bd7 8. O-O Nxd4 9. Nxd4 Qxd4 10. Re1 Qb6 11. Nc3 Ne7 12. Bg5 Bc6 13. Rb1 Nc8 14. Qe2 Bb4 15. Bd2 O-O 16. Bxh7+ Kh8 $4 (16... Kxh7 $1 17. Qh5+ Kg8 18. Re3 Bc5 19. Rh3 Bxf2+ 20. Kh1 f5 21. Bg5 Bc5 $2 (21... Qd4 22. Bf6 (22. Qh7+ Kf7 23. Qh5+ Kg8 24. Qh7+ Kf7 25. Qh5+ Kg8 $11) 22... Qg4 23. Qh7+ Kf7 24. Rf3 d4 25. Rxf2 dxc3 26. bxc3 Nb6 $19) 22. Bf6 d4 23. Qg6 Bxg2+ 24. Kxg2 Qc6+ 25. Kf1 Qh1+ 26. Ke2 Qg2+ 27. Qxg2) 17. Qh5 g6 18. Bxg6+ Kg7 19. Qh7# {(Lag: Av=0.65s, max=1.1s)} 1-0
  #4   Report Post  
Old August 30th 10, 11:08 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Dec 2009
Posts: 1,035
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

raylopez99 wrote:
..
RL, typing this with one hand while I malaka with the other.

..

* Boris Ivanovich Grishenko (Russian: ) is a
fictional genius in the James Bond film GoldenEye played by Scottish
actor Alan Cumming.

He is a brilliantly talented computer programmer and hacker who has
hacked the United States Department of Justice. He is boldly confident
and a colorfully witty non-conformist who describes Americans as "Slug
heads!", often shouting his catchphrase, "I am invincible!" whenever
he succeeds, which makes him a comic relief character. All in all, he
is disliked by many of his lifeless colleagues, who see him as an
overwrought prankster, especially about his habits of using slang
about breasts and/or buttocks as passwords. Boris frequently spins a
pen with his hand while working, and is often seen typing with one
hand.

  #5   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 02:38 AM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Dec 2009
Posts: 1,146
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 27, 1:11*am, raylopez99 wrote:

In the title position, black is lost if it takes the bishop, and lost
if it does not. *True or false?



False, obviously.


1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. e5 c5 4. c3 Nc6 5. Nf3 Qb6 6. Bd3 cxd4 7. cxd4
Bd7 8. O-O
Nxd4 9. Nxd4 Qxd4 10. Re1 Qb6 11. Nc3 Ne7 12. Bg5 Bc6 13. Rb1 Nc8 14.
Qe2 Bb4
15. Bd2 O-O 16. Bxh7+ Kh8 (16... Kxh7 17. Qh5+ Kg8 18. Re3 Bc5 19. Rh3
Bxf2+
20. Kh1 f5 21. Bg5 Bc5 22. Bf6 d4 23. Qg6 Bxg2+ 24. Kxg2 Qc6+ 25. Kf1
Qh1+ 26.
Ke2 Qg2+ 27. Qxg2) 17. Qh5 g6 18. Bxg6+ Kg7 19. Qh7# {(Lag: Av=0.65s,
max=1.1s)



In this game, the move ...Kh8 was a colossal blunder. (Correct
was the uber-obvious ...Kxh7.)

Now, in parentheses you give the followup Qh5+ Kg8, Re3, but in
response to this last move black can do better than your feeble try,
....Bc5. Just one of many superior tries is ...f5 -- which leaves
white
on the bottom, inexcusably in an inferior position out of a French
Defense. (Well, truth be told white should not come out the worse
against ANY defense, but least of all, that one.)

Anyway, at least you are writing about chess here, not merely
posturing or whining as in days of old. Phil, can you explain to us
why you so studiously avoid playing in USCF-rated events? Is it
perhaps the high cost of annual USCF memberships, the fact that
GM Velorapterabukovic from Hungary always snatches first prize,
or that funny smell given off by hundreds of vinyl chessboards and
thousands of cheap plastic pieces?

By the way, in case you didn't already know (which seems likely)
this kind of sacrifice was first invented by a fellow named, um, er,
Odysseus. You see, there were these geeks who wanted to hack
into the trojan's computer, but the firewall was too secure. So one
day (just when the geeks were about to give up entirely and go
back to playing WoW) Odysseus comes up with an idea: the
geeks will offer a 'gift' to the trojans, a gift which contains
malware.

Centuries later, a gecko (greco?) adapted this same strategy to
chess, offering a 'free' bishop in order to trick the enemy king into
coming out into the open, where he can then be easily assailed.
The fact that your opponent lasted fewer than twenty moves is
ample proof of how effective this strategy can be -- in the hands of
a true master.


  #6   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 01:36 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Mar 2009
Posts: 3,536
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 31, 4:38*am, The Master wrote:
On Aug 27, 1:11*am, raylopez99 wrote:

In the title position, black is lost if it takes the bishop, and lost
if it does not. *True or false?


* False, obviously.



* In this game, the move ...Kh8 was a colossal blunder. * (Correct
was the uber-obvious ...Kxh7.)

* Now, in parentheses you give the followup Qh5+ Kg8, Re3, but in
response to this last move black can do better than your feeble try,
...Bc5. *Just one of many superior tries is ...f5 -- which leaves
white
on the bottom, inexcusably in an inferior position out of a French
Defense. *(Well, truth be told white should not come out the worse
against ANY defense, but least of all, that one.)


Nope. try again. Actually ...Bc5 was not a bad try, and technically
leaves black a pawn up. After your f5 move, White goes to Rh3, then
this position is reached:


r1n2rk1/pp4p1/1qb1p3/3pPp1Q/1b6/2N4R/PP1B1PPP/1R4K1 b - - 0 1

Analysis by Fritz 9:

1. (-0.90): 19...Qd4 20.Rd1 Qxe5 21.Re1 Qd6 22.Qh7+ Kf7 23.Rg3 Ke8
24.Rxg7 Ne7 25.Bg5
2. (-0.91): 19...f4 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bxf4 Ne7 22.Qh5+ g6 23.Qh4 Ke8
24.Be3 Qa5 25.Bd4
3. (-0.85): 19...Bc5 20.Bg5 d4 21.Qh7+ Kf7 22.Qh5+ g6 23.Qh7+ Ke8
24.Rd1 Ne7 25.Bxe7 Bxe7 26.Ne2 Bd5 27.Nxd4 Bc5 28.Qxg6+ Kd7 29.Rh7+
Kc8
4. (-0.60): 19...Ne7 20.Qh8+ Kf7 21.Qh5+ g6 22.Qh4 Ke8 23.Na4 Bxa4
24.Bxb4 g5 25.Qh5+ Kd7 26.Bxe7 Kxe7 27.Qxg5+ Kd7 28.Rc3 Rg8
5. = (-0.25): 19...d4 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Rg3 Rg8
6. = (0.00): 19...a6 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Rg3 Rg8 22.Bh6 Bf8 23.Qg6+ Ke7
24.Qh7 Kf7
7. = (0.00): 19...a5 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bh6 Rg8 22.Rg3
8. = (0.00): 19...Bxc3 20.Bxc3 Ne7 21.Qh7+ Kf7 22.Qh5+ Kg8
9. = (0.00): 19...Qc7 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Qh5+ Kg8
10. = (0.00): 19...Rb8 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bh6 Rg8

(Doe, 31.08.2010)



* Anyway, at least you are writing about chess here, not merely
posturing or whining as in days of old. *Phil, can you explain to us
why you so studiously avoid playing in USCF-rated events? * Is it
perhaps the high cost of annual USCF memberships, the fact that
GM Velorapterabukovic from Hungary always snatches first prize,
or that funny smell given off by hundreds of vinyl chessboards and
thousands of cheap plastic pieces?


No, it's the smell of something else, more human.


* By the way, in case you didn't already know (which seems likely)
this kind of sacrifice was first invented by a fellow named, um, er,
Odysseus. * You see, there were these geeks who wanted to hack
into the trojan's computer, but the firewall was too secure. *So one
day (just when the geeks were about to give up entirely and go
back to playing WoW) Odysseus comes up with an idea: the
geeks will offer a 'gift' to the trojans, a gift which contains
malware.


Beware of Geeks bearing .GIFs?



* Centuries later, a gecko (greco?) adapted this same strategy to
chess, offering a 'free' bishop in order to trick the enemy king into
coming out into the open, where he can then be easily assailed.
The fact that your opponent lasted fewer than twenty moves is
ample proof of how effective this strategy can be -- in the hands of
a true master.


Thanks. Bit I hardly consider myself to be a True Master. That would
be Raylopez99, not me. I'm just using his account to post now, to
confuse you. We work hand in glove to confuse you, The Minor.

RL
  #7   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 08:36 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Dec 2009
Posts: 1,146
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 31, 8:36*am, raylopez99 wrote:

Nope. *try again. *Actually ...Bc5 was not a bad try, and technically
leaves black a pawn up. *After *your f5 move, White goes to Rh3, then
this position is reached:

r1n2rk1/pp4p1/1qb1p3/3pPp1Q/1b6/2N4R/PP1B1PPP/1R4K1 b - - 0 1

Analysis by Fritz 9:

1. *(-0.90): 19...Qd4 20.Rd1 Qxe5 21.Re1 Qd6 22.Qh7+ Kf7 23.Rg3 Ke8
24.Rxg7 Ne7 25.Bg5
2. *(-0.91): 19...f4 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bxf4 Ne7 22.Qh5+ g6 23.Qh4 Ke8
24.Be3 Qa5 25.Bd4
3. *(-0.85): 19...Bc5 20.Bg5 d4 21.Qh7+ Kf7 22.Qh5+ g6 23.Qh7+ Ke8
24.Rd1 Ne7 25.Bxe7 Bxe7 26.Ne2 Bd5 27.Nxd4 Bc5 28.Qxg6+ Kd7 29.Rh7+
Kc8
4. *(-0.60): 19...Ne7 20.Qh8+ Kf7 21.Qh5+ g6 22.Qh4 Ke8 23.Na4 Bxa4
24.Bxb4 g5 25.Qh5+ Kd7 26.Bxe7 Kxe7 27.Qxg5+ Kd7 28.Rc3 Rg8
5. = *(-0.25): 19...d4 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Rg3 Rg8
6. = *(0.00): 19...a6 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Rg3 Rg8 22.Bh6 Bf8 23.Qg6+ Ke7
24.Qh7 Kf7
7. = *(0.00): 19...a5 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bh6 Rg8 22.Rg3
8. = *(0.00): 19...Bxc3 20.Bxc3 Ne7 21.Qh7+ Kf7 22.Qh5+ Kg8
9. = *(0.00): 19...Qc7 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Qh5+ Kg8
10. = *(0.00): 19...Rb8 20.Qh7+ Kf7 21.Bh6 Rg8



I cannot make heads or tails out of this 1, 2, 3 nonsense. If you
have some clue (which I seriously doubt) as to what line you think
'busts' the correct move, ...f5, then just say what it is and we can
discuss it -- that is, I will effortlessly give the refutation after
consulting with HAL9000, who is quite good at this sort of thing --
at least when it comes to relatively simple math problems like
chess. (Philosophy is another matter entirely.)

Congratulations on finding Rh3, though.

By the way, in your number two line above, 19 ...f4 is not a legal
move. This is because a pawn may not advance three squares in
one leap! Two is the limit, and indeed, understanding such subtle
nuances as move legality is what distinguishes a true master
from the many pretenders out there (no offense intended, Fritz).

HAL would like to know why in every line of (mis)analysis above,
Fritz failed to give a continuation ending in checkmate. I'm afraid
he just doesn't understand the limitations of feebleminded chess
programs who don't truly understand chess/simple math.
  #8   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 09:19 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Mar 2009
Posts: 3,536
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 31, 10:36*pm, The Master wrote:
On Aug 31, 8:36*am, raylopez99 wrote:



* I cannot make heads or tails out of this 1, 2, 3 nonsense. *If you
have some clue (which I seriously doubt) as to what line you think
'busts' the correct move, ...f5, then just say what it is and we can
discuss it -- that is, I will effortlessly give the refutation after
consulting with HAL9000, who is quite good at this sort of thing --
at least when it comes to relatively simple math problems like
chess. *(Philosophy is another matter entirely.)


Look Minor, can't you cut and paste? Cut and paste this FEN: r1n2rk1/
pp4p1/1qb1p3/3pPp1Q/1b6/2N4R/PP1B1PPP/1R4K1 b - - 0 1

The analysis is based on this FEN.


* Congratulations on finding Rh3, though.


A back handed compliment--since Rh3 was a duffer's move.
Congratulations on you going to the bathroom today and not soiling
yourself, as usual.


* By the way, in your number two line above, 19 ...f4 is not a legal
move. *This is because a pawn may not advance three squares in
one leap! *Two is the limit, and indeed, understanding such subtle
nuances as move legality is what distinguishes a true master
from the many pretenders out there (no offense intended, Fritz).

* HAL would like to know why in every line of (mis)analysis above,
Fritz failed to give a continuation ending in checkmate. *I'm afraid
he just doesn't understand the limitations of feebleminded chess
programs who don't truly understand chess/simple math.


HAL is so yesterday. Today's PCs make HAL look like a gereatric. And
speaking of which, did you notice how the Youth vs Experience chess
match between grandmasters was almost always won by youth, because
they simply played fewer really bad games? That's the only
difference--experience is right up there, but for a few stupid
mistakes. In fact, Karpov says that he lost in 1987 against Kasparov
(the younger man) in the 24th game of the World Championship based on
one move made in one second--it was that close. Youth vs
experience...comes down to just a fraction.

Here you go Minor, I throw you a game even YOU can understand and
enjoy. Just played it, hot off the e-presses.

RL (aka Phil "nearly a Master" Innes, now semi-retired from chess but
planning a major comeback).

[Event "Friendly Game, 5m + 0s"]
[Site "Caf"]
[Date "2010.08.31"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Phil"]
[Black "Guest3767126"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C77"]
[WhiteElo "1857"]
[PlyCount "33"]
[EventDate "2010.08.31"]

1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Ba4 Nf6 5. Nc3 d5 6. exd5 Nxd5 7. O-O
Nxc3 8.
bxc3 b5 9. Bb3 Bc5 10. Nxe5 Nxe5 11. d4 Bg4 12. f3 Nxf3+ 13. gxf3 Bxf3
14. Qxf3
Bxd4+ 15. cxd4 Qxd4+ 16. Be3 Qd7 17. Bxf7+ 1-0
  #9   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 10:13 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Dec 2009
Posts: 1,146
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On Aug 31, 4:19*pm, raylopez99 wrote:

* I cannot make heads or tails out of this 1, 2, 3 nonsense. *If you
have some clue (which I seriously doubt) as to what line you think
'busts' the correct move, ...f5, then just say what it is and we can
discuss it -- that is, I will effortlessly give the refutation after
consulting with HAL9000, who is quite good at this sort of thing --
at least when it comes to relatively simple math problems like
chess. *(Philosophy is another matter entirely.)


Look Minor, can't you cut and paste? *Cut and paste this FEN: *r1n2rk1/
pp4p1/1qb1p3/3pPp1Q/1b6/2N4R/PP1B1PPP/1R4K1 b - - 0 1

The analysis is based on this FEN.



Everyone knows this. The point was that your (which is to say,
Fritz's) analysis was *incorrect*.


As for your 'backhanded compliment' remark, stop talking like
Phil Innes. People will begin to suspect there is something
going on between the 'two' of you.


* HAL would like to know why in every line of (mis)analysis above,
Fritz failed to give a continuation ending in checkmate. *I'm afraid
he just doesn't understand the limitations of feebleminded chess
programs who don't truly understand chess/simple math.


HAL is so yesterday. *Today's PCs make HAL look like a gereatric. *And
speaking of which, did you notice how the Youth vs Experience chess
match between grandmasters was almost always won by youth, because
they simply played fewer really bad games? *That's the only
difference--experience is right up there, but for a few stupid
mistakes. *In fact, Karpov says that he lost in 1987 against Kasparov
(the younger man) in the 24th game of the World Championship based on
one move made in one second--it was that close. *Youth vs
experience...comes down to just a fraction.

Here you go Minor, I throw you a game even YOU can understand and
enjoy. *Just played it, hot off the e-presses.



I see you have wisely decided to drop the subject of your faulty
analysis, _changing the subject_ to any number of other things.
Good move.
  #10   Report Post  
Old August 31st 10, 10:32 PM posted to rec.games.chess.misc,rec.games.chess.analysis
external usenet poster
 
First recorded activity by ChessBanter: Jul 2010
Posts: 426
Default T or F? Black is lost in this position: r1n2rk1/pp3ppB/1qb1p3/3pP3/1b6/2N5/PP1BQPPP/1R2R1K1b - - 0 16

On 31 Aug, 22:13, The Master wrote:
On Aug 31, 4:19*pm, raylopez99 wrote:

* I cannot make heads or tails out of this 1, 2, 3 nonsense. *If you
have some clue (which I seriously doubt) as to what line you think
'busts' the correct move, ...f5, then just say what it is and we can
discuss it -- that is, I will effortlessly give the refutation after
consulting with HAL9000, who is quite good at this sort of thing --
at least when it comes to relatively simple math problems like
chess. *(Philosophy is another matter entirely.)


Look Minor, can't you cut and paste? *Cut and paste this FEN: *r1n2rk1/
pp4p1/1qb1p3/3pPp1Q/1b6/2N4R/PP1B1PPP/1R4K1 b - - 0 1


The analysis is based on this FEN.


* Everyone knows this. * The point was that your (which is to say,
Fritz's) analysis was *incorrect*.

* As for your 'backhanded compliment' remark, stop talking like
Phil Innes. * People will begin to suspect there is something
going on between the 'two' of you.



* HAL would like to know why in every line of (mis)analysis above,
Fritz failed to give a continuation ending in checkmate. *I'm afraid
he just doesn't understand the limitations of feebleminded chess
programs who don't truly understand chess/simple math.


HAL is so yesterday. *Today's PCs make HAL look like a gereatric. *And
speaking of which, did you notice how the Youth vs Experience chess
match between grandmasters was almost always won by youth, because
they simply played fewer really bad games? *That's the only
difference--experience is right up there, but for a few stupid
mistakes. *In fact, Karpov says that he lost in 1987 against Kasparov
(the younger man) in the 24th game of the World Championship based on
one move made in one second--it was that close. *Youth vs
experience...comes down to just a fraction.


Here you go Minor, I throw you a game even YOU can understand and
enjoy. *Just played it, hot off the e-presses.


* I see you have wisely decided to drop the subject of your faulty
analysis, _changing the subject_ to any number of other things.
Good move.


Greg, When did Phil ever make a good move?

Ray is not Phil.
Reply
Thread Tools
Display Modes

Posting Rules

Smilies are On
[IMG] code is Off
HTML code is Off
Trackbacks are On
Pingbacks are On
Refbacks are On


Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
Game 9 Topalov v Anand Offramp rec.games.chess.misc (Chess General) 40 May 7th 10 01:35 AM
Kramnik Internet Simul Duncan Oxley rec.games.chess.politics (Chess Politics) 2 July 31st 06 12:43 PM
old game for analysis Antonio Torrecillas rec.games.chess.analysis (Chess Analysis) 20 February 26th 06 03:32 PM
A good position: but now what? [email protected] rec.games.chess.analysis (Chess Analysis) 25 January 31st 06 09:21 PM
seldom used openings Brad Filippone rec.games.chess.analysis (Chess Analysis) 9 January 25th 06 11:04 PM


All times are GMT +1. The time now is 11:56 PM.

Powered by vBulletin® Copyright ©2000 - 2019, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
Copyright 2004-2019 ChessBanter.
The comments are property of their posters.
 

About Us

"It's about Chess"

 

Copyright © 2017