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Subject: Re: (EXAMPLE WILD5 POS) How long will your program take to find Nf2+

Author: Uri Blass

Date: 08:58:32 08/27/00

Go up one level in this thread


On August 27, 2000 at 10:51:57, Michel Langeveld wrote:

>On August 27, 2000 at 10:47:17, Uri Blass wrote:
>
>>On August 27, 2000 at 10:38:36, Michel Langeveld wrote:
>>
>>>On August 27, 2000 at 10:18:19, Uri Blass wrote:
>>>
>>>>On August 27, 2000 at 09:41:32, Michel Langeveld wrote:
>>>>
>>>>>On August 27, 2000 at 08:36:35, Uri Blass wrote:
>>>>>
>>>>>>On August 27, 2000 at 08:19:39, Michel Langeveld wrote:
>>>>>>
>>>>>>>I think the fastest mate-solver is Chest... but what's the fastest mate-finder?
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>Michel Langeveld
>>>>>>
>>>>>>I think that you should give test positions and everybody can check.
>>>>>>
>>>>>>Uri
>>>>>
>>>>>(mate in 7)
>>>>>1QBK1Q1R/P1PPP2P/6QB/8/4N3/2n4n/p1kpp2p/rqb1qqr1 w - -; bm Nf2+; ce 32754; dm 7;
>>>>>pv Nf2+ Rxg6 Qf5+ Ne4 Qxe4+ Kc3 Bg7+ Rxg7 Qe5+ Kc4 Ba6+ Qb5 Qbxb5#;
>>>>
>>>>An easy position
>>>>Chessmaster6000(ss=10) solved it in 1 second.
>>>>
>>>>Uri
>>>
>>>Can ChessMaster6000 writes his output to an epdfile?
>>
>>I do not know.
>>I do not use her for this purpose(I used the word her only because you used the
>>word his and the right word should be it).
>>
>>
>>Uri
>
>Thanks for the correction.
>I'm astonished about the speed of your CM6000.
>btw: What does ss mean?
>
>Michel

ss means selective search and I know that chessmaster is usually better in
solving test positions when selective search is bigger(The default value is 6
and I changed it to 10)

Uri



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