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Hao Cui, [1]
a Chinese computer scientist and computer games programmer at times affiliated with the Beijing Institute of Technology (BIT). He is author and co-author of multiple programs which participated at ICGA Computer Olympiads in Chinese Chess, Connect6 and Phantom Go, so far from 2008 until 2011 as listed below. On the 15th Computer Olympiad, Kanazawa 2010 Connect6 ICGA result page [2], he is further mentioned as representative or operator of the Connect6 program MoreThenFive.
Hao Cui [3]

Programs

Cloudict

Along with Liang Li, Ruijian Wang and Siran Lin, Hao Cui is co-author of the strong Connect6 open source program Cloudict, written in C++, which uses alpha-beta and VCF search [4]. Cloudict won Silver as Bitstronger at the 13th Computer Olympiad, Beijing 2008, and Gold as Bit at the 14th Computer Olympiad, Pamplona 2009 when their authors were affiliated with the Beijing Institute of Technology (BIT). Cloudict won Gold at the 16th Computer Olympiad, Tilburg 2011.

Chinese Deep

The Phantom Go program Chinese Deep aka Bit was also written by the Beijing Institute of Technology (BIT) team of Hao Cui, Ruijian Wang, Siran Lin and Liang Li, and performs MCTS similar as described by Tristan Cazenave [5] and participated at the 13th Computer Olympiad, Beijing 2008 [6] and the 14th Computer Olympiad, Pamplona 2009 respectively.

SunRise

The Chinese Chess program SunRise, co-authored by Hao Cui along with Jiajia Guo, Xiaowei Hu, Zhao Jianbo and Xiaomeng Yang, played the 15th Computer Olympiad, Kanazawa 2010 with less success.

Apollo

Apollo is a further Connect6 engine by Hao Cui.

External Links


References

  1. ^ western naming order, Cui is the family name
  2. ^ Connect6 Results and Crosstables - Kanazawa 2010
  3. ^ Hao Cui during prize giving ceremony at the 14th Computer Olympiad, Pamplona 2009 receiving Gold for Bit, Image clipped from ICGA Journal, Vol. 32, No. 2, pp. 106
  4. ^ GitHub - lang010/cloudict: A game engine for Connect6, using min-max search, alpha-beta pruning, and VCF search
  5. ^ Tristan Cazenave (2005). A Phantom-Go Program. Advances in Computer Games 11, pdf
  6. ^ Tristan Cazenave (2009). Golois Wins Phantom Go Tournament. ICGA Journal, Vol. 32, No 1, pdf

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