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You already have a knight on (1,3). Your chancellor can't go there. Will you make another move?
Oh, sorry. I missed the "-". So your move and my move:9.C(-1,3)...Cx(-1,3)
r-21 or r-12
Your move and my move:
Your chancellor can't jump to (7,3). It can jump to squares (8,3),(10,3) or (11,2) going forward (or others going back).
i meant 83 sorrry
This is really cool, I'm going to follow this for sure. From my own experience, the problem with open play chess is that it's super difficult to checkmate an opponent's king (example: king + two rooks is draw by insufficient material) so the extra material/pieces is really helpful. For clarification, how far away are the hawk/pawns?
Also, I recommend that within the normal 8 x 8 chess board, players use normal chess notation for shorthand and only revert to raw coordinates outside the 8x8 board.
Maybe I misunderstand you? It seems trivial to mate with K+2R vs K:
* Contain the opponents king in a n*n square (n > 6) with rooks on opposing corners. Rooks defend each other when necessary (https://en.lichess.org/analysis/2R4R/3k4/8/8/8/8/8/K7_w_-_-) and return to opposite corners when the opponents king threaten to escape in that direction (https://en.lichess.org/analysis/2R4R/8/8/5k2/8/8/8/K7_w_-_- - next moves might be X. Kb1 Kg4 Y. Rc3).
* Move your king towards the edge of the square
* Resize the square to a corridor with dimensions n*5 (rooks defend each other at the top, king guards the opening at the bottom)
* Force the opponents king towards your own
i meant C(83)