The team that manages and develops the club can be reached via the following four methods.
Please take into consideration that we process many messages a day, be clear, short, and leave all previous discussion quoted in your message.
1. Contact us via email
Please find the following email addresses to send a message to us:
|Send email to the Support Team if you are in trouble with the usage of the server or you have any question, or problem
|Please contact Andras Galos in general subjects, if you have any trouble using the server, and in every question that isn't covered below
|Write our webmaster, if you have any trouble with this site, with its content or design
|Write our postmaster, if you have any trouble with sending email messages for us, or to the chess server, or if you have any trouble receiving messages sent by us or by the chess server
2. Contact us via form
You can also use the following form to send us a message. This method is useful if you can't use your email client or in case of an email delivery trouble.
3. Contact us via the forums
You can use the forums also to reach us.
Forums are more public: all the visitors can read your message.
This method is useful if you have serious email problem either sending messages, receiving or both, or you want your message to be public and read (or either replied) by others too.
Find the forums here: http://www.e4ec.org/forum.html
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In competitive chess, a player scores one point for a win, a half-point for a draw, and zero points for a loss. So the rankings at the end of a tournament are easy to calculate by simple addition.
In the early 19th century, when modern competitive play began, draws were ignored, and a match was won by the player who first scored an agreed number of wins, or who had the most wins after an agreed number of games. With the advent of all-play-all tournaments (the first international all-play-all was held in London in 1851) draws became more important. At first, rules were devised to discourage draws, which were very unpopular with the chess public, but gradually these were dropped and draws were counted as a half-point.
FEN is the abbreviation of the Forsyth-Edwards Notation, and it's fully supported in the club.
A FEN text contains one single textual line, which describes a setup of a game, and some other things about it.
In all the details please see here.
We can use FEN lines to start a game from a defined setup.
And for sending in our favorite chess problems also.
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