Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news article
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Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
Who says we can't put that to the test? Even in Deep Blue's prime there were hundreds of computer systems more powerful than it. Today there are computer systems that are billlions of times more powerful than Deep Blue was.Terry McCracken wrote:Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
Hydra, which calculates just as fast as Deep Blue did, is arguably stronger, and look how well it has been doing lately against the top engines (not well at all).
If you have a top chess engine, you can analyse all of Deep Blue's moves and you'll see that the engine finds the moves quicker than Deep Blue does, and can even produce stronger moves. Logically, today's top engines are clearly stronger than Deep Blue was.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
What a load!Leto wrote:Who says we can't put that to the test? Even in Deep Blue's prime there were hundreds of computer systems more powerful than it. Today there are computer systems that are billlions of times more powerful than Deep Blue was.Terry McCracken wrote:Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
Hydra, which calculates just as fast as Deep Blue did, is arguably stronger, and look how well it has been doing lately against the top engines (not well at all).
If you have a top chess engine, you can analyse all of Deep Blue's moves and you'll see that the engine finds the moves quicker than Deep Blue does, and can even produce stronger moves. Logically, today's top engines are clearly stronger than Deep Blue was.
First, there are NOT computers billions of times faster than Deep Blue, and there may not be for a long time to come.
Hydra can't match Deep Blues speed. I've no idea where you're getting your information from....the top of your head, I suppose?
Hydra is in the closet so you can't test it, and it's playing no one or no machine either as of late.
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue. How would you know if it found stronger moves than Deep Blue?
Sometimes I don't know why I bother answering, it doesn't do any good, and facts seem to escape most people
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
You want facts? Here's some facts. The Deep Blue version that beat Garry Kasparov in 1997 only evaluated 200 million positions per second (Hydra is also able to evaluate 200 million positions per second), and had a calculating speed of 11.38 gigaflops. That version of Deep Blue was only ranked the 259th most powerful computer that year.Terry McCracken wrote:What a load!Leto wrote:Who says we can't put that to the test? Even in Deep Blue's prime there were hundreds of computer systems more powerful than it. Today there are computer systems that are billlions of times more powerful than Deep Blue was.Terry McCracken wrote:Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
Hydra, which calculates just as fast as Deep Blue did, is arguably stronger, and look how well it has been doing lately against the top engines (not well at all).
If you have a top chess engine, you can analyse all of Deep Blue's moves and you'll see that the engine finds the moves quicker than Deep Blue does, and can even produce stronger moves. Logically, today's top engines are clearly stronger than Deep Blue was.
First, there are NOT computers billions of times faster than Deep Blue, and there may not be for a long time to come.
Hydra can't match Deep Blues speed. I've no idea where you're getting your information from....the top of your head, I suppose?
Hydra is in the closet so you can't test it, and it's playing no one or no machine either as of late.
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue. How would you know if it found stronger moves than Deep Blue?
Sometimes I don't know why I bother answering, it doesn't do any good, and facts seem to escape most people
The most powerful computer of that year was Intel's ASCI Red, which had a calculation speed of 1.06 teraflops, that's almost a hundred times more powerful than Deep Blue.
In November 2006 the most powerful computer was IBM's BlueGene, which has a calculation speed of 280.60 teraflops. That's over 24 thousand times more powerful than Deep Blue was.
So I exaggerated 'a bit' about there being a computer billions of times more powerful than DB, but as you can see Deep Blue wasn't anything special.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
You forgot to take into account the the hundreds of special purpose chess chips which add to the speed significantly.Leto wrote:You want facts? Here's some facts. The Deep Blue version that beat Garry Kasparov in 1997 only evaluated 200 million positions per second (Hydra is also able to evaluate 200 million positions per second), and had a calculating speed of 11.38 gigaflops. That version of Deep Blue was only ranked the 259th most powerful computer that year.Terry McCracken wrote:What a load!Leto wrote:Who says we can't put that to the test? Even in Deep Blue's prime there were hundreds of computer systems more powerful than it. Today there are computer systems that are billlions of times more powerful than Deep Blue was.Terry McCracken wrote:Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
Hydra, which calculates just as fast as Deep Blue did, is arguably stronger, and look how well it has been doing lately against the top engines (not well at all).
If you have a top chess engine, you can analyse all of Deep Blue's moves and you'll see that the engine finds the moves quicker than Deep Blue does, and can even produce stronger moves. Logically, today's top engines are clearly stronger than Deep Blue was.
First, there are NOT computers billions of times faster than Deep Blue, and there may not be for a long time to come.
Hydra can't match Deep Blues speed. I've no idea where you're getting your information from....the top of your head, I suppose?
Hydra is in the closet so you can't test it, and it's playing no one or no machine either as of late.
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue. How would you know if it found stronger moves than Deep Blue?
Sometimes I don't know why I bother answering, it doesn't do any good, and facts seem to escape most people
The most powerful computer of that year was Intel's ASCI Red, which had a calculation speed of 1.06 teraflops, that's almost a hundred times more powerful than Deep Blue.
In November 2006 the most powerful computer was IBM's BlueGene, which has a calculation speed of 280.60 teraflops. That's over 24 thousand times more powerful than Deep Blue was.
So I exaggerated 'a bit' about there being a computer billions of times more powerful than DB, but as you can see Deep Blue wasn't anything special.
Bob Hyatt can give you details Wikipedia can't.....IBM won't...
You haven't said anything I don't already know.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
You claimed that Hydra can't match Deep Blue's speed. Hydra evaluated 200 million positions a second, just like Deep Blue!Terry McCracken wrote:You forgot to take into account the the hundreds of special purpose chess chips which add to the speed significantly.Leto wrote:You want facts? Here's some facts. The Deep Blue version that beat Garry Kasparov in 1997 only evaluated 200 million positions per second (Hydra is also able to evaluate 200 million positions per second), and had a calculating speed of 11.38 gigaflops. That version of Deep Blue was only ranked the 259th most powerful computer that year.Terry McCracken wrote:What a load!Leto wrote:Who says we can't put that to the test? Even in Deep Blue's prime there were hundreds of computer systems more powerful than it. Today there are computer systems that are billlions of times more powerful than Deep Blue was.Terry McCracken wrote:Too bad we can't put that to the test...the results might surprise you!Leto wrote:Maybe strong a decade ago, but it certainly isn't "very strong" today. You can use today's engines to see that they find Deep Blue's move in a fraction of the time on ordinary hardware, and they can even find stronger moves.bob wrote:"wasn't very strong" yet it blew away every program 10 years ago. Sort of a "self-contradiction" IMHO. It was far from "not very strong"...Leto wrote:It's a foregone conclusion that Deep Blue wasn't very strong, clearly weaker than today's top engines, and that Kasparov could have played much better. Psychology definitely played a large role in that match.
Hydra, which calculates just as fast as Deep Blue did, is arguably stronger, and look how well it has been doing lately against the top engines (not well at all).
If you have a top chess engine, you can analyse all of Deep Blue's moves and you'll see that the engine finds the moves quicker than Deep Blue does, and can even produce stronger moves. Logically, today's top engines are clearly stronger than Deep Blue was.
First, there are NOT computers billions of times faster than Deep Blue, and there may not be for a long time to come.
Hydra can't match Deep Blues speed. I've no idea where you're getting your information from....the top of your head, I suppose?
Hydra is in the closet so you can't test it, and it's playing no one or no machine either as of late.
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue. How would you know if it found stronger moves than Deep Blue?
Sometimes I don't know why I bother answering, it doesn't do any good, and facts seem to escape most people
The most powerful computer of that year was Intel's ASCI Red, which had a calculation speed of 1.06 teraflops, that's almost a hundred times more powerful than Deep Blue.
In November 2006 the most powerful computer was IBM's BlueGene, which has a calculation speed of 280.60 teraflops. That's over 24 thousand times more powerful than Deep Blue was.
So I exaggerated 'a bit' about there being a computer billions of times more powerful than DB, but as you can see Deep Blue wasn't anything special.
Bob Hyatt can give you details Wikipedia can't.....IBM won't...
You haven't said anything I don't already know.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
Bob, you were not an arbiter and Ken Thompson was not an arbiter. So neither of you could verify that logs were correct. Only the arbiter, Carol Jarecki, could verify the logs. This was not done. The logs should have been created in front of the arbiter and given to the arbiter after each game for same keeping.bob wrote:Sorry, but that's wrong. The logs _were_ verified _during_ the match. I even saw a copy of the key position's log emailed to me by Ken Thompson within 24 hours of the "fiasco" happening.mschribr wrote:Those logs have a problem. The logs on the ibm web site have no independent certification as being created by deep blue during the match. For the logs to be valid the judges would need to see them being created by deep blue during the game. The logs need to given to the judges during the match. The judges did not verify the logs on the ibm web site.bob wrote:The thing that most amazes me is that supposedly Kasparov claims he has never been able to look at the deep blue logs. Even though they were (and still are) available on the web. I could email 'em to him if he would shut that claim up.
You seem to demand that they disprove a negative, which is impossible. There are way too many ways to actually pull off cheating without detection. But for every move DB found in that match that was questioned by Kasparov, other programs have since shown that the moves were not surprising at all and are reproducible by several different programs.
But the logs are available, they match the games, there's no unusual aspect to them whatsoever...
The question is not if other chess programs could find the move. The question is did deep blue find the moves and could it do find them again. The question could easily be answered by having deep blue replay the games. Simple, setup deep blue and see if could replay the same moves. Oh, I forgot we couldn’t do that. Ibm dismantled deep blue so it could never play again. So it looks like we will never know if deep blue really played the moves.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
False. Game 1, after 36.Kg1 :Terry said:
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue.
[D]3rr1k1/1p6/2p3P1/4nP1p/pP2p3/P1B1NbP1/2P3B1/5RK1 b - - 0 36
[log] 8(4) #[Rd7](-30)[Rd7](-30) -30v T=0
Rd8d7 rf1f2 Pb7b5 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf2f3P Kg8g7 pg3g4 Ph5h4 kg1g2
8(6) #[Rd7](-64)############################# -64 T=4
Rd8d7 rf1f2 Pb7b5 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf2f3P Kg8g7 pg3g4 Ph5h4 kg1g2
9(6) #[Rd7](-53)###########################[b5](-48)# -48 T=13
Pb7b5 rf1f2 Rd8d6 bc3e5N Re8e5b bg2f3B Pe4f3b rf2f3P Kg8g7 kg1f1 Rd6d2 rf3f2 Rd2c2p
10(6) #[b5](-40)############################# -40 T=39
Pb7b5 rf1f2 Rd8d6 bc3e5N Re8e5b bg2f3B Pe4f3b rf2f3P Kg8g7 kg1f1 Rd6d2 rf3f2 Rd2c2p
11(6)<ch> 'kg1'
#[b5](-38)####################[TIMEOUT] 566 sec]#[Kf8](-36) -36 T=209
Kg8f8 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf1f3P Kf8g7 kg1f2 Rd8d2 kf2f1 Pb7b5 rf3f2 Rd2f2r kf1f2R Kg7f6 [/log]
According to the log, it took Deep Blue 209 seconds to see that 36...Kf8 is strongest.
Rybka on the other hand on my two year old computer takes only 138 seconds to see that 36...Kf8 is strongest :
Analysis by Rybka 2.2 mp x64 2CPU:
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (-0.10) Depth: 2 00:00:00
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (-0.10) Depth: 3 00:00:00
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 4 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3
= (0.00) Depth: 4 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3
= (0.00) Depth: 5 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2
= (0.10) Depth: 6 00:00:00 2kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 6 00:00:00 3kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 7 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 8 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 9 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 10 00:00:01 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 11 00:00:01 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 12 00:00:01 9kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nf5 Bxg2 40.Kxg2 Re6 41.g7+ Kf7 42.Ne7
= (0.00) Depth: 13 00:00:01 215kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Kf2 e3+ 42.Rxe3 Bxc2
= (-0.04) Depth: 14 00:00:03 624kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Kf2 e3+ 42.Rxe3 Bxc2 43.g7+
= (0.00) Depth: 15 00:00:04 810kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Ba1 Bf3 42.Bc3 Bd1 43.Ba1
= (0.00) Depth: 16 00:00:05 1244kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Kf8 38.Bh3 Kg7 39.g4 h4 40.Kf2 Kg8 41.g5 Kf8 42.Ng2 Nc4 43.Ne3
= (0.00) Depth: 17 00:00:10 2382kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Kf8 38.Bh3 Kg7 39.g4 h4 40.Kf2 Kg8 41.g5 Kf8 42.Ra1 Rd6 43.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 18 00:00:15 3532kN
36...b5 37.Kf2 Kf8 38.Bxf3 exf3 39.Rh1 Ng4+ 40.Nxg4 hxg4 41.Rh8+ Ke7 42.Rh4 Kf8 43.Rxg4
² (0.39) Depth: 19 00:00:37 8742kN
36...Ng4 37.f6 Re6 38.Bh3 Rxf6 39.Bxg4 Rxg6 40.Bh3 Rxg3+ 41.Kh2 Rg5 42.Be6+ Kh7 43.Bf6
= (0.24) Depth: 19 00:01:43 23779kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Kg1 Kg7 41.g4 h4 42.Kf2 Kg8 43.g5
= (0.00) Depth: 19 00:02:18 31798kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Kg1 Kg7 41.g4 h4 42.Kf2 Kg8 43.g5
= (0.00) Depth: 20 00:02:55 40671kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Re7 40.Bf1 Ng4+ 41.Nxg4 Bxg4 42.f6 Ree6 43.Ke3
= (0.02) Depth: 21 00:04:15 59533kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Ng2 Bd1 41.Nf4 Bxc2 42.Bxe5 Rxe5 43.Ne6+
= (0.04) Depth: 22 00:07:15 102mN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Ng2 Bd1 41.Nf4 Bxc2 42.Bxe5 Rxe5 43.Ne6+
= (0.10) Depth: 23 00:10:34 148mN
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
Of course we know Deep Blue played the moves. IBM are not cheatsmschribr wrote: Ibm dismantled deep blue so it could never play again. So it looks like we will never know if deep blue really played the moves.
No doubt whatsoever in my mind.
Re: 10th aniversery of deep blue win: interesting news artic
Leto, dont forget that Deep blue used 30 x 100MHz computer. Your computer much faster than that.Leto wrote:False. Game 1, after 36.Kg1 :Terry said:
Some engines have found Deep Blues moves, not faster than Deep Blue.
[D]3rr1k1/1p6/2p3P1/4nP1p/pP2p3/P1B1NbP1/2P3B1/5RK1 b - - 0 36
[log] 8(4) #[Rd7](-30)[Rd7](-30) -30v T=0
Rd8d7 rf1f2 Pb7b5 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf2f3P Kg8g7 pg3g4 Ph5h4 kg1g2
8(6) #[Rd7](-64)############################# -64 T=4
Rd8d7 rf1f2 Pb7b5 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf2f3P Kg8g7 pg3g4 Ph5h4 kg1g2
9(6) #[Rd7](-53)###########################[b5](-48)# -48 T=13
Pb7b5 rf1f2 Rd8d6 bc3e5N Re8e5b bg2f3B Pe4f3b rf2f3P Kg8g7 kg1f1 Rd6d2 rf3f2 Rd2c2p
10(6) #[b5](-40)############################# -40 T=39
Pb7b5 rf1f2 Rd8d6 bc3e5N Re8e5b bg2f3B Pe4f3b rf2f3P Kg8g7 kg1f1 Rd6d2 rf3f2 Rd2c2p
11(6)<ch> 'kg1'
#[b5](-38)####################[TIMEOUT] 566 sec]#[Kf8](-36) -36 T=209
Kg8f8 bg2f3B Pe4f3b bc3e5N Re8e5b rf1f3P Kf8g7 kg1f2 Rd8d2 kf2f1 Pb7b5 rf3f2 Rd2f2r kf1f2R Kg7f6 [/log]
According to the log, it took Deep Blue 209 seconds to see that 36...Kf8 is strongest.
Rybka on the other hand on my two year old computer takes only 138 seconds to see that 36...Kf8 is strongest :
Analysis by Rybka 2.2 mp x64 2CPU:
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (-0.10) Depth: 2 00:00:00
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (-0.10) Depth: 3 00:00:00
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 4 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3
= (0.00) Depth: 4 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3
= (0.00) Depth: 5 00:00:00
36...Rd7 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2
= (0.10) Depth: 6 00:00:00 2kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 6 00:00:00 3kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 7 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 8 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 9 00:00:00 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 10 00:00:01 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 11 00:00:01 4kN
36...b5 37.Bxf3 exf3 38.Bxe5 Rxe5 39.Kf2 c5 40.bxc5 Rxc5 41.Rb1 Re5 42.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 12 00:00:01 9kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nf5 Bxg2 40.Kxg2 Re6 41.g7+ Kf7 42.Ne7
= (0.00) Depth: 13 00:00:01 215kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Kf2 e3+ 42.Rxe3 Bxc2
= (-0.04) Depth: 14 00:00:03 624kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Kf2 e3+ 42.Rxe3 Bxc2 43.g7+
= (0.00) Depth: 15 00:00:04 810kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Ng4 38.f6 Kf8 39.Nxg4 hxg4 40.Bf1 Bd1 41.Ba1 Bf3 42.Bc3 Bd1 43.Ba1
= (0.00) Depth: 16 00:00:05 1244kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Kf8 38.Bh3 Kg7 39.g4 h4 40.Kf2 Kg8 41.g5 Kf8 42.Ng2 Nc4 43.Ne3
= (0.00) Depth: 17 00:00:10 2382kN
36...b5 37.Re1 Kf8 38.Bh3 Kg7 39.g4 h4 40.Kf2 Kg8 41.g5 Kf8 42.Ra1 Rd6 43.Re1
= (0.00) Depth: 18 00:00:15 3532kN
36...b5 37.Kf2 Kf8 38.Bxf3 exf3 39.Rh1 Ng4+ 40.Nxg4 hxg4 41.Rh8+ Ke7 42.Rh4 Kf8 43.Rxg4
² (0.39) Depth: 19 00:00:37 8742kN
36...Ng4 37.f6 Re6 38.Bh3 Rxf6 39.Bxg4 Rxg6 40.Bh3 Rxg3+ 41.Kh2 Rg5 42.Be6+ Kh7 43.Bf6
= (0.24) Depth: 19 00:01:43 23779kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Kg1 Kg7 41.g4 h4 42.Kf2 Kg8 43.g5
= (0.00) Depth: 19 00:02:18 31798kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Kg1 Kg7 41.g4 h4 42.Kf2 Kg8 43.g5
= (0.00) Depth: 20 00:02:55 40671kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Re7 40.Bf1 Ng4+ 41.Nxg4 Bxg4 42.f6 Ree6 43.Ke3
= (0.02) Depth: 21 00:04:15 59533kN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Ng2 Bd1 41.Nf4 Bxc2 42.Bxe5 Rxe5 43.Ne6+
= (0.04) Depth: 22 00:07:15 102mN
36...Kf8 37.Bh3 b5 38.Kf2 Rd6 39.Re1 Rdd8 40.Ng2 Bd1 41.Nf4 Bxc2 42.Bxe5 Rxe5 43.Ne6+
= (0.10) Depth: 23 00:10:34 148mN