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Instructive game tags: IBM, Chess, Deeper blue, Computer chess upgrade, Deep thought, Game 6, memorable game, important event, event in AI, Man vs Machine, Humans vs Computers, Advances in AI, Early knight attack, Aggressive knight, Annoyance from earlier game, frustration, kasparov upset, bad move order, incorrect move order, early Knight sac, early knight sacrifice, king safety damage, king in center, dangerous knight sac, tactical position, tactics favouring engines, tactics favouring computers, calculating monster, chess terminator, king unable to castle, king trying to walk to safety, computer strengths, line opening, encouraging opening lines, attacker likes open lines, frustration with match, kasparov on tilt, playing on tilt, imprisoned rook, pawn levers, opening a-file, sensitive diagonal, backward e pawn, backward pawn, unable to defend e6, pressure on central pawn, queen sac, unsound queen sac, king safety major factor, brute force calculation, triumph of computer chess, first time computer defeated world champion, AI historic moment, evidence of improved AI, Adversarial search, Caro-Kann crush, Quick Kasparov defeat, one of Kasparov's quickest losses, Distraught Kasparov, computer opening book, controversy over h6, kasparov planned h6, knight sac not expected, One of the worst games of chess of all time, Kasparov's worst game, Computers most important chess game, Kasparov crushed, Computer chess getting stronger, Milestone for AI, Milestone for computer chess, The end of an era
Deep Blue (Computer) vs Garry Kasparov
"Tangled Up in Blue" (game of the day Sep-12-05)
IBM Man-Machine, New York USA 1997 Â· Caro-Kann Defense: Karpov. Modern Variation (B17)
[Event "IBM Man-Machine, New York USA"]
[White "Deep Blue (Computer)"]
[Black "Garry Kasparov"]
1.e4 c6 2.d4 d5 3.Nc3 dxe4 4.Nxe4 Nd7 5.Ng5 Ngf6 6.Bd3 e6
7.N1f3 h6 8.Nxe6 Qe7 9.O-O fxe6 10.Bg6+ Kd8 11.Bf4 b5 12.a4
Bb7 13.Re1 Nd5 14.Bg3 Kc8 15.axb5 cxb5 16.Qd3 Bc6 17.Bf5 exf5
18.Rxe7 Bxe7 19.c4 1-0
About Garry Kasparov
Notes from Wiki:
Garry Kimovich Kasparov (Russian: Ð“Ð°ÌÑ€Ñ€Ð¸ ÐšÐ¸ÌÐ¼Ð¾Ð²Ð¸Ñ‡ ÐšÐ°ÑÐ¿Ð°ÌÑ€Ð¾Ð², Russian pronunciation: [ËˆÉ¡arÊ²Éª ËˆkÊ²imÉ™vÊ²ÉªtÉ• kÉËˆsparÉ™f]; born Garik Kimovich Weinstein; born 13 April 1963) is a Russian (formerly Soviet) chess grandmaster, a former World Chess Champion, writer and political activist, considered by many to be the greatest chess player of all time.
Kasparov became the youngest ever undisputed World Chess Champion in 1985 at the age of 22 by defeating then-champion Anatoly Karpov. He held the official FIDE world title until 1993, when a dispute with FIDE led him to set up a rival organization, the Professional Chess Association. He continued to hold the "Classical" World Chess Championship until his defeat by Vladimir Kramnik in 2000. He was the first world champion to lose a match to a computer under standard time controls, when he lost to Deep Blue in 1997.
Kasparov's ratings achievements include being rated world No. 1 according to Elo rating almost continuously from 1986 until his retirement in 2005. He achieved a peak rating of 2851, which was the highest recorded until 2013. He was the world No. 1 ranked player for 255 months, nearly three times as long as his closest rival, Anatoly Karpov. Kasparov also holds records for consecutive tournament victories and Chess Oscars.
Kasparov announced his retirement from professional chess on 10 March 2005, so that he could devote his time to politics and writing. He formed the United Civil Front movement, and joined as a member of The Other Russia, a coalition opposing the administration and policies of Vladimir Putin. In 2008, he announced an intention to run as a candidate in the 2008 Russian presidential race, but failure to find a sufficiently large rental space to assemble the number of supporters that is legally required to endorse such a candidacy, led him to withdraw. Although he is widely regarded in the West as a symbol of opposition to Putin, support for him as a candidate was low. He is currently on the board of directors for the Human Rights Foundation.
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Prior two videos about how the computer played a human move:
Part 1: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fQty_sWztXM&feature=plcp
Part 2: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FvA6zKPUwqE&feature=plcp
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