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Garry Kasparov | Talks at Google

Garry Kasparov was the highest-rated chess player in the world for over twenty years and is widely considered the greatest chess player that ever lived. On Thursday, 10th March, 2005 Kasparov announced his retirement from competitive chess. He remains the highest-rated player in the history of the game and the only true icon in a sport with over 100 million players. He was the first player to break through the “four minute mile” of chess, a rating over 2800. He remains the only player who topped the 2850 mark. His 2851 ELO rating is still an all-time record.

Today this master of strategy applies the insights and unique perspective from his extraordinary chess career to the issues of leadership, logical thinking, strategic thinking, and success on the speakers’ circuit and to Russian politics.

Known as an extremely intuitive chess player, Kasparov emphasizes intuition’s role in reaching one’s full potential as an individual and achieving superior performance as the leader of a group or organization. His contests with the super-computer “Deep Blue” were worldwide headline news and he was at the forefront of innovation in chess for over twenty years. He was at the cutting-edge of research and the battles between humans and computers as far back as 1989.

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30 Comments

  1. My comment to Garry is he is not good how he accepts or how he acts when he loses. Watch the part when they were talking about I.B.M. he sounds very MOTHER FUCKING DEFENSIVE because he lost against a computer who has better brains than him!

    If he was defeated by an old computer that was very strong during that time I am sure that newer chess programs will also whoop his ass!

  2. what happens with algorithms is that people program them from their understanding their perspective, their mathematical calculations. the problem with maths is that it is very rational straight calculated and predictable. when you add blunders or unforseen events in an algorithm or a mathematical model that you did not take into account from the point of implementation. the Computer will always fuck up

  3. in order to have an AI system, you need alot of ENERGY, lots of ENERGY, i have read the IBM research into neurons and application of it on silicon chips for distributed computing environments modeled on neurons. this wont give you AI. the reason is simple, matter that we are made of has frequency at its fundamental level, our bodies our environment store and process information. some people are just more in tune with the specific frequencies of interest than others are. in order for the IBM neuron computer, it will be good, but will never achieve AI, the reason is simple, it is not in tune with matter in its environment. as matter and frequency of matter in a body and its resonance unified resonance is the SOUL

  4. how much energy and resources would you need to program every variable, that could happen in the environmental factors. every program every line, every algorithmic decision based on the given inputs, it may be a little thing that a cat crossed the road, but did you program that in the algorithm? would the AI have picked it up when the car drove over it, the Driver shocked, and crashed the fucking car.,

  5. machines already made their own priorities and need less calculation to evelaluate a position ift they learned enough – genetic programming. regrouping of priorities within a game depending on the kind of position is totally possible now. kasparov is living in the past.

  6. Garry doesn;t know you can't fight the corporate world. He played their ball game until he sat down playing their machine and lost knowing they cheated, but still he can't break their chains. Used and abused by the Globalist.

  7. yeyeye computers are getting clever, so now when can i put RAM into my brain? you can have all my money. just picture it – human mind + super fast, interface free computing = Greatness²

  8. 41:07 what a load of crap! There is no reason for a kid to know more about chess than Bobby Fischer. A chess board and chess on the computer are hardly different at all. Computers have not changed chess very much apart from it making it easier to cheat.

  9. I like the set up with the real life chess board as the stage. Great Q&A with Gary and lots of insights. Most people will never admit to making mistakes the way Gary does and its very humbling. Perhaps, he has to do with game of chess having finite possibilities with a conclusive end where you can analyze each move real time unlike many real life decisions.

    The guy to the left seemed very arrogant. Probably the reason he is hosting a talk show and probably never achieved anything in life worth talking about with a large audience.

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