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Stobor,
a private chess engine by Tom Kerrigan, reportedly commercially available under a different name(s) [1] . It's named after the bogeyman character in Robert Heinlein's book, Tunnel in the Sky [2] . Stobor is also "Robots" spelled backwards.

Stobor played two World Microcomputer Chess Championship, the WMCCC 1995 in Paderborn and the WMCCC 1997 in Paris, and further the IPCCC 1997 [3].
The Bogey-Man is coming [4]

History

from Tom Kerrigan's Home Page [5] :
The first version of Stobor was mainly influenced by a paper on CHESS 4.0. It used attack bitboards. It was slow and never very stable and I rewrote it at the beginning of 1995 to use precomputed move tables, like Ferret and GNU Chess 3. I rewrote most of it again in 1999 to use 0x88 and implemented parallel search in 2003. Stobor and I owe a lot to Bruce Moreland.

See also


External Links


References

  1. ^ Stobor from Tom Kerrigan's Home Page - Commercial use
  2. ^ Beware of stobor!: Robert A. Heinlein’s Tunnel in the Sky review by Jo Walton, November 14, 2011
  3. ^ Paderborn 1997 - Tom Kerrigan's Home Page
  4. ^ Here Comes the Bogey-Man by Francisco Goya, ca. 1797, Brooklyn Museum
  5. ^ Stobor from Tom Kerrigan's Home Page - History

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