Board   E4EC
 
Server statistics
  Statistics


To show the number of players in the club, their activity, you can find some statistical values here:

Type Value
Number of active players: 150
Number of running games: 183
Number of moves yesterday: 150
All incoming email messages: 3900500
All outgoing email messages: 6058609

A player becomes inactive if he/she is not playing in any game, does not have a pairing request, and sent his/her last message to the server more than 100 days ago. At this point he/she is temporarily removed from the players list, inactive players do not count into the above value.

Running games are those which have both players, have already started, but still didn't finish, so which are currently in progress.

Yesterday's moves are those which were taken from yesterday 00:00 until today 00:00 GMT.

All incoming messages are those, which were sent by the club members to the server from somewhere the beginning of 2002.

Outgoing messages were sent by the server to the players, also from around the beginning of 2002.

If you like to play chess, playing many games simultaneously, if you like to think your moves when you have time, and it doesn't bother you if your games last several weeks, then you are welcome to join the club.

And here you can find some rather interesting than important statistics about pieces' activity in all the games since Jan 17, 2003:

Piece Moves % Captures % Captured %
King: 303624 10 25753 4 - -
Queen: 364757 12 104628 16 47654 7
Rook: 406469 13 97955 15 68557 10
Knight: 575398 19 126795 19 131717 20
Bishop: 487549 16 129343 19 119253 18
Pawn: 884453 30 189889 27 307182 45
Summarized: 3022250 100 674363 100 674363 100


The data on this page are refreshed once each day, last on 2018.02.25, 00:00 CET.


 
Mendeleev

Mendeleev Dmitriy Ivanovich Mendeleev (1834-1907) is best known for devising the Periodic Table of Chemical Elements.

He loved to play chess, among other games, and correspondence chess too. A beautiful but hard chess problem follows from him from July 4, 1889, white mates in two:

2Bn2b1/2b5/7Q/3kpN2/
1Rr1N3/3p2PK/8/8 w - - 0 1


White mates in two!
 
Conditional Moves

Here in the club, conditional moves can be used as they are used in email chess almost everywhere.
These can speed up the game by the way, that a player who counts on his opponents moves, can set his reply moves in advance.
Conditional move sequences can be given for more moves ahead, and different move sequences can be given for different variations also.
As well as in traditional correspondence chess, conditional moves are visible by the opponent too.
 
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