- Theory of mind: What chess and drug dealers can teach you about manipulation
- Playing chess is an essential life lesson in concentration
- James Stanley - Cheating at chess with a computer for my shoes
- We Taught Computers To Play Chess — And Then They Left Us Behind
- The cheating scandal roiling the chess world has a new wrinkle
Lex Fridman Podcast full episode: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0ZO28NtkwwQPlease support this podcast by checking out our sponsors:- Shopify: https://shop...
How to Get Good at Chess, Fast A step-by-step guide to rapid chess improvement Last updated: March 1, 2016 Edit: This article was unexpectedly popular, reaching #2 on Hacker News and being linked t…
Sat 30 July 2022 Tagged: software, 3dprinting, chess, electronics I have come up with a new way to win at chess: I have connected up a Raspberry Pi Zero in my pocket to some buttons and vibration…
From grandmasters to drug dealers, people who make deft use of "theory of mind" can remain several steps ahead of their rivals.
«Every social interaction is a game of chess, trying to get inside someone’s head to navigate what they are thinking or what they will do.»
World champion Magnus Carlsen abruptly resigned after making a single move in his highly anticipated rematch with Hans Niemann. Calls have increased for an investigation.
The chess machines never stop playing.
Chess’s fusty image has been shaken by recent allegations of underhand tactics. But as any fan or player can tell you, it has long been younger, hipper – and wilder – than most outsiders realised
The challenge of chess – learning how to hold complexity in mind and still make good decisions – is also the challenge of life
«I believe concentration is a defining feature of a fulfilling life, a necessary habit of mind for a viable civilisation, and that chess can teach us more about what concentration really means.»
Can you guess when the first chess program was written – relative to the invention of computers? Ten years later? Wrong. The great mathematician Alan Turing did it earlier than that. During the…
In 1985, in Hamburg, I played against thirty-two different chess computers at the same time in what is known as a simultaneous exhibition. I walked from one machine to the next, making my moves over a period of more than five hours. The four leading chess computer manufacturers had sent their top models, including eight […]
Change is inevitable, says the chess grandmaster, and we should speed up our search for the edge of human potential.
Learn from the world’s greatest thinkers. Join us on https://www.youtube.com/c/bigthink.
The world's largest chess community. Join today! Need support? Contact @chesscomsupport. For live event coverage, follow @chesscomlive.
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