Play the Master Chess 3D Offline on your Google Chrome!
Master Chess 3D Offline Version (Only 1MB)
Play Master Chess 3D on your Google Chrome Browser with our simple & lightweight extension - No Internet required, no ADS, and 100% Free!
HOW TO INSTALL?
1. Click "Add to Chrome" to install the extension
2. Pin the Master Chess 3D extension icon to the Chrome toolbar
3. Click the Master Chess 3D icon on the Chrome toolbar, the Master Chess 3D popup will open. Tap on the popup or press "Spacebar" to start ;)
That's all you need to do! Have fun!
HOW TO PLAY?
Chess is a board game played between two players. It is sometimes called Western chess or International chess to distinguish it from related games such as xiangqi and shogi. The current form of the game emerged in Southern Europe during the second half of the 15th century after evolving from a similar, much older game[a] of Indian origin. Today, chess is one of the world's most popular games, played by millions of people worldwide.
Chess is an abstract strategy game and involves no hidden information. It is played on a square chessboard with 64 squares arranged in an eight-by-eight grid. At the start, each player (one controlling the white pieces, the other controlling the black pieces) controls sixteen pieces: one king, one queen, two rooks, two bishops, two knights, and eight pawns. The object of the game is to checkmate the opponent's king, whereby the king is under immediate attack (in "check") and there is no way for it to escape. There are also several ways a game can end in a draw.
Organized chess arose in the 19th century. Chess competition today is governed internationally by FIDE (International Chess Federation). The first universally recognized World Chess Champion, Wilhelm Steinitz, claimed his title in 1886; Magnus Carlsen is the current World Champion. A huge body of chess theory has developed since the game's inception. Aspects of art are found in chess composition; and chess in its turn influenced Western culture and art and has connections with other fields such as mathematics, computer science, and psychology.
One of the goals of early computer scientists was to create a chess-playing machine. In 1997, Deep Blue became the first computer to beat the reigning World Champion in a match when it defeated Garry Kasparov. Today's chess engines are significantly stronger than the best human players, and have deeply influenced the development of chess theory.
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- First release