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Egad! Chess Computer Beats World Champ May 11, 1997 saw one of the most important milestones in human history occur. Strangely, it was attained at the expense of humans. On that date in New York City, Garry Kasparov, the reigning world chess champion and one of the greatest players of all time, lost the deciding game of a six-game series to an IBM computer nicknamed Deep Blue. Kasparov resigned after only 19 moves, giving Deep Blue the match with a record of two wins, one loss, and three draws. The previous year, Kasparov had beaten an inferior version of Deep Blue four games to two in a series played in Philadelphia. To those in the computer industry, the triumph of Deep Blue was a cause for celebration. To many chess followers and ordinary folks, however, the result was ominous: Artificial intelligence had surpassed one of the great minds in human history. Here is a six-minute video about the 1997 event.
Tags: chess  Deep  Blue  computer  Garry  Kasparov 
Added: 20th May 2017
Views: 164
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Posted By: Lava1964
Posted by: Lava1964 on 2017-05-22 
Count me among the horrified chess fans who was not pleased with the outcome of the 1997 Kasparov-Deep Blue match. I thought it was a sad day for humanity.

IBM retired Deep Blue after its win over Kasparov. It was dismantled. Twenty years later, many of today's online chess programs, when set to the top level of play, are superior to Deep Blue's capabilities.
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