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Topic: Kasparov versus The World

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In the News (Wed 22 May 19)

  Gary Kasparov - MSN Encarta
Garry Kimovich Kasparov was born Garri Weinstein in Baku, Azerbaijan, which was then part of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR).
At the age of 12 Kasparov won the Azerbaijan championship and the USSR junior championship, and at age 16 he won the world junior championship.
Kasparov and Karpov won their respective matches and both claimed the title of world champion.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761579390/Gary_Kasparov.html   (531 words)

 Kasparov Chess Foundation - Bio
Garry Kasparov was born on April 13, 1963 in Baku, the capital of Azerbaijan, ex-USSR.
Kasparov showed bravery and leadership when he went into Baku, into the midst of massacre and carnage to rescue the families of his relatives and friends.
Kasparov has been at the forefront of the use of computers in Chess and in 1998 he played against Topolov in the first highly publicized game of AAdvanced Chess in Leon, Spain.
www.kasparovchessfoundation.org /About/bio.html   (1180 words)

 GARRY KASPAROV: QUITS Competitive Chess
It is to the credit of Kasparov that in spite of all his plans being analysed so deeply by the best brains in the chess world, he could still come up with fresh ideas and surprise even his well-prepared rivals.
Kasparov continued to win major titles and showed that he was the best even in tournament play.
The human versus machine concept aroused curiosity and before long, millions watched on the net as Kasparov proved that in spite of a computer's ability to calculate, it cannot assess the subtleties involved in a given position.
www.hinduonnet.com /tss/tss2813/stories/20050326000103800.htm   (1529 words)

 Kasparov-World Chess Match
Kasparov, clearly anticipating an easy life (never dreaming that a nightmare from two feisty female masters not out of their teens would knock on his door) is going to be squirming in his chair when he sees their analysis up close and personal.....
Kasparov, they are not going quietly to a White- is-better- theoretical endgame which could certainly be defended in practice by a player like Khalifman in a 3-5 hour normal game session..this is certainly also a monstrous computer backed effort on Mr.
Kasparov: he was eyeballed unbelievably by a fifteen year old courageous chessmaster who realized she could not analyze the complications for the world team with confidence...
www.gamecolony.com /kasparov_world_match.html   (5016 words)

 CNN.com - Kasparov: 'Intuition versus the brute force of calculation' - Feb. 10, 2003
Kasparov and the computer won one game each and drew the remaining four.
The world chess champion was attempting to avenge his defeat by IBM supercomputer Deep Blue.
KASPAROV: It's a first match that was a purely scientific match, because we had fair conditions for both the human player and for the machine.
www.cnn.com /2003/TECH/fun.games/02/08/cnna.kasparov/index.html   (1083 words)

 Kasparov versus Deep Blue: The Re-match
Kasparov sacrificed the exchange for a pawn to reach the kind of position where computers are notoriously weak: positional compensation for material.
Kasparov never made an obvious error; rather his defeat seems to be the result of a series of passive moves.
Kasparov's team, which included Grandmaster Yuri Dokhoian and Frederic Friedel, were faced with the delicate task of revealing the news to Kasparov.
www.cs.vu.nl /~aske/db.html   (4682 words)

 Chess - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: )
From Persia it entered the Islamic world, where the names of its pieces largely remained in their Persian forms in early Islamic times.
Arabic al-fīl means "the elephant", but in Europe and the western part of the Islamic world people knew little or nothing about elephants, and the name of the chessman entered Western Europe as Latin alfinus and similar, a word with no other meaning.
Kasparov's loss to Deep Blue has inspired the creation of chess variants in which human intelligence can still overpower computer calculation.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Chess   (1793 words)

 Man versus machine chess match drawn - 19 November 2003 - New Scientist   (Site not responding. Last check: )
World number one Garry Kasparov tied his final game with the chess program X3D Fritz, meaning the exciting and sometimes emotional tournament ended in a draw.
Kasparov's victory was achieved via long-term strategy, while Fritz's win stemmed from its ability to ruthlessly capitalise on human blunders.
Kasparov has played a similar game against humans in the past, always ending in a draw.
www.newscientist.com /article.ns?id=dn4399   (511 words)

 Kasparov versus The World - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Kasparov played the first move on June 21, his normal "king pawn" opening, and the World Team voted by a 41% plurality to meet him on his home turf with the Sicilian defense.
Kasparov apologized to the World Team for this move, but excused himself in light of his upcoming match for the World Championship against Vladimir Kramnik in 2000.
Kasparov, up against much stiffer resistance from the World Team than he had imagined possible, began to drop hints that he was effectively playing against the GM School, and not against the Internet as a whole, but move 19 (among others) debunked that theory.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Kasparov_versus_The_World   (3021 words)

 The Hindu : Kasparov on top of the world
Kasparov won the tournament beating A. Wojtkiewicz 1.5-0.5 and Anand 1-1, 2-0.After two very exciting rapid games, Viswanathan Anand and Garry Kasparov were tied 1-1.
Kasparov had to force a repetition of moves to draw the game after 29 moves.
Kasparov used the Slav defence to draw his fl game in 29 moves after reaching a rook and knight versus rook and bishop ending with equal pawns.
www.hinduonnet.com /thehindu/2000/04/04/stories/0704020a.htm   (517 words)

 Hacker News | Kasparov versus the World
Just because Kasparov could have beaten Krush face to face easily doesn't mean Krush couldn't have put up an equally impressive battle if they were playing online.
Kasparov later wrote a book about the event, and states in the book that he expected to win the game relatively easily.
(2) he expected that the world team would be unable to form a coherent strategy, but rather would be pulled in multiple directions.
news.ycombinator.com /item?id=73487   (248 words)

 Kasparov Versus Big Blue: The Rematch
The first and perhaps only rematch between Garry Kasparov (GK) and IBM’s chess-playing computer Deep Blue (DB), held in New York, May 3—11, was a “nontitle match” in the sense that GK did not place the world title he has held since 1985 at risk.
Kasparov made a similar point before the match in asserting that he should be allowed to keep his trusty IBM thinkpad on his lap at all times, so that he might “check my great ideas” as they arose.
Kasparov is of the opinion that, in their inscrutable way, machines like DB can actually think.
www.siam.org /siamnews/bookrevs/CHESSIDE.HTM   (921 words)

 Rediff On The NeT: Kasparov surprised in Internet chess contest
On the 12th move yesterday, Kasparov had fl's king in check with a knight and was poised to capture fl's queenside rook once his opponents moved the king.
Although fl's pawn captures would have restored the material balance, the world team's king could have been vulnerable because it was stuck in the centre of the board, while Kasparov had castled on his kingside.
Kasparov played two historic matches against IBM supercomputer Deep Blue in 1996 and 1997, winning the first in Philadelphia and losing the second in New York.
www.rediff.com /sports/1999/jul/15chess.htm   (487 words)

 OpinionJournal - Featured Article
The world watched my matches with "Deep Blue," "Fritz," and "Junior" as man-versus-machine competitions and a way to see how computers "think." To me they were also helpful in revealing how humans make decisions.
The U.S.-based Kasparov Chess Foundation supports chess in schools and is working on a blueprint for teaching chess in the classroom.
Kasparov, a contributing editor at The Wall Street Journal, is chairman of Committee 2008 Free Choice and co-chairman of the All-Russian Civil Congress.
www.opinionjournal.com /editorial/feature.html?id=110006444   (1595 words)

 James Gawthrop's Letter
The four analysts on the panel receive Kasparov's next move the evening before it is announced to the world and voting begins for our own move.
Krush, however, due to some glitch in her e-mail server, did not receive Kasparov's move 58 and could not stay up past 4 AM waiting for it, as she had a morning full of school exams and needed some sleep.
Kasparov's move was announced at noon, as usual, and Ms.
members.allstream.net /~pmarko/jgawthrop.htm   (866 words)

 Michael Nielsen » Kasparov versus the World
Kasparov revealed that during the game he often couldn’t tell who was winning and who was losing, and that it wasn’t until after the 51st move that the balance swung decisively in his favour.
The result was that the World Team emerged stronger than any individual player, indeed, arguably stronger than any player in history with the exception of Kasparov at his absolute peak, and with the advantage of being able to see the World “thinking” out loud as they deliberated the best course of action.
It prevented duplication of effort on the part of the World Team, who didn’t have to chase down lines of play known to be poor, and acted as a reference point for discussion, for further analysis, and for voting.
michaelnielsen.org /blog/?p=267   (4388 words)

 ChessBase.com - Chess News - Kasparov vs the Rest of the World
Tomas Oral was the big hero for the Czechs after he defeated Kasparov in the first encounter between the world’s highest rated player and the Czech National Team.
The board four player was clearly enjoying the attention that came with the success, despite the Czech team losing the first round by the narrowest of margins.
Kasparov thus won the second day with a score of 3 - 1 boosting his result to a very commendable 5 1-2 - 2 1/2 result.
www.pocketfritz.com /newsdetail.asp?newsid=52   (1184 words)

 Wired News: Rage Against the (Chess) Machine
The match is the "first official world chess championship in total virtual reality," proclaims organizer X3D in the best carnival-barker tradition.
Despite the 3-D gimmick, the tournament is a serious test of the state of computer chess, said Mig Greengard, a chess writer and one of the tournament's commentators.
Although Kasparov has a couple of handicaps -- the 3-D glasses may mess with his concentration ("He won't be buying a new pair of shoes that day," is how Greengard put it) -- Kasparov likely won't be exhausted by the relatively short, four-match tournament.
www.wired.com /news/culture/0,1284,61097,00.html?tw=wn_tophead_1   (866 words)

 ChessBase.com - Chess News - Armenia (and friends) versus the World
In this year of the 75th anniversary of the 9th world champion's birth there has already been one Petrosian Memorial tournament and later in the year there will be another.
The World team is a powerful line-up with one player each from India, Russia, England, Netherlands, France, and Spain.
In the 2002 Russia versus the World rapid tournament Akopian and Gelfand were on the World team.
www.chessbase.com /newsdetail.asp?newsid=1697   (593 words)

 Biography - Kasparov vs Deep Junior - Events - World Chess Network   (Site not responding. Last check: )
At this time, Kasparov is just a few months short of holding the #1 rating in the world for an incredible 18 years (late 1984 - late 2002).
He is the Founder of the World Schools Chess Championships and finds the time to support his own charities in additional to supporting the Mentor Foundation.
In March 2002, Garry Kasparov won the Linares Super Tournament for the eighth time in thirteen years (90, 92, 93, 97, 99, 2000, 2001 and 2002).
www.worldchessnetwork.com /English/events/KvsDJ/kasparov.php   (1793 words)

After the world's best chess player Garry Kasparov (number one according to FIDE ranking) has lost to the machine Deep Blue in 1997 many journals reported that a new era has begun.
Kasparov and Vladimir Kramnik (current World Champion) could only secure a draw against the strongest chess program Fritz in November 2002 and November 2003, respectively, the evidence became more clear.
The world chess situation got messy as the FIDE WC Garry Kasparov broke away from FIDE to start his own championship matches.
mahalanobis.twoday.net /topics/Chess   (859 words)

 [No title]
Chess is one of the world's most popular games; it has been described not only as a game but also as an art or science.
Nor has the study of chess proven particularly useful in the broader AI field; the methods used to play high-level chess are very different to the ones used for machine learning, machine vision, and the like.
Kasparov - Topalov, Wijk aan Zee, 1999, rook sacrifice with a 15+ moves forced sacrificial combination.
pushedpawn.org /chesspedia/Chess.html   (3293 words)

 The Age of the Prosumer « A Disorganised Mind
Kasparov versus the World is a fascinating case study in the power of collective collaboration.
Most encouragingly for us, Kasparov versus the World provides convincing evidence that large groups of people acting in concert can solve creative problems well beyond the reach of any of them alone.
Even more interesting, as the bit I’ve quoted shows, is the way that the community of interested players, arranged themselves and how the ‘appointment’ of a coordinator for the World resulted in a whole much stronger than its parts.
motalib.wordpress.com /2007/11/06/the-age-of-the-prosumer   (423 words)

 British Chess Magazine: Bound Volumes
Kasparov's new 'Professional Chess Association' hosts a bevy of top events with a novel 'showbiz' flavour.
Kasparov triumphs in Wijk and Sarajevo, but he shares the honours with Kramnik in Linares...
Articles on Kasparov vs X3D Fritz, Kasparov's books and documentary film, Rowson's win at Hastings, Short's win in Gibraltar, 4NCL, historical articles on BH Wood, Harold Lommer and Philip Stamma, FIDE World Championship, Rowson winning the British Championship, Monarch Assurance, Kramnik vs Leko in Brissago, the controversial Mallorca Olympiad - and much, much more.
www.bcmchess.co.uk /bcmbound.html   (1329 words)

 Slashdot | Chess Dispute: Kasparov vs. the World vs. MSN
The world's highest rated player, de jure world champion Gary Kasparov, was to play a game versus "The World" at a rate of one move every 24 hours.
She became the unofficial team leader, and of the first 57 moves, her recommendation was played 53 times by "The World" (the exceptions were moves 3, 6, 51 and 52).
The World Champion describes the move as 'unattractive', possibly because it could lead to the early exchange of pieces after, for instance, 3...Bd7, when ideally he would like to maintain as much tension as possible.
slashdot.org /features/99/10/18/087247.shtml   (4223 words)

 Amazon.com: Kasparov Versus Deep Blue: Computer Chess Comes of Age: Books: Monroe Newborn,Monty Newborn   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Kasparov and Deep Blue: The Historic Chess Match Between Man and Machine by Bruce Pandolfini
Kasparov went on to win the six-game match 4-2 and at the end of the match announced that he believed that chess computing had come of age.
As the development comes to its culmination in Philadelphia, we meet the Deep Blue team, Garry Kasparov and each of the historic six games is provided in full with a detailed commentary.
www.amazon.com /Kasparov-Versus-Deep-Blue-Computer/dp/0387948201   (837 words)

 CitizenReporter.org with Bicyclemark
Of course, always one of those regions of the world that is under-reported and in fact, quite difficult to get reports from, Ethiopia invaded after so-called Islamists took over Mogadishu and intended to form some kind of fundamentalist state in Somalia.  At least that’s what the few reports making the rounds taught us last year.
Yet all over the developed world in all these lovely places with people that are so highly educated and experienced, people are engaging in the arms trade.
The fact is the EU has higher standards, to the point that many items that appear on the shelves in the US are not allowed to be sold here due to their links to all sorts of health problems.
www.bicyclemark.org /blog   (3763 words)

 Game News
Kasparov after Kramink was defeated in playoff without loss of a single game, stands as absolutely the greatest chess swindle in professional world match...Left $65,000 in debt while Mr.
Kasparov's refusal to move a piece he touched, in world rated pro Linares play, versus then teenager Judit Polgar plunged her into tears...("It was the hand of god!") gave full warning as to the disaster Mr.
World Chess Federation official Willy Iclicki has confirmed that the former champion Z. Polgar (New York) turned down a guaranteed by FIDE $200,000 match in China before being forfeited, losing together with her title a much coveted $3,000,000 Las Vegas world title slot as well.
www.chesslab.com /0799/news.htm   (12389 words)

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