It can move as a bishop and a rook.
When the opposing queen is vulnerable, it can be taken by any defender (pawn, rook, knight, bishop, etc)
Yes, in chess this move is possible just as long nothing is protecting (infront,side) of the black rook.
Absolutely, but the process involves a little different location of the moved Rook, depending if it is the Queen's rook or the King's rook.
Queen, Rook, Bishop, Knight, Pawn, King
Pawn, Bishop, Rook, Knight, King and Queen.
it Becomes A Queen
King, Queen, Bishop, Rook, Knight, Pawn
The queen can do the same moves as a bishop and a rook.
Knight, Bishop, King, Queen, Pawn and Rook
Pawn, Knight, Bishop, Rook, Queen, and the King.
India, where chess was played with an Elephant instead of a Rook and no Queen, other changes were signigicant from modern chess but are lost to history. The Europeans got a hold of chess and then turned the pieces int more recognizable characters, hence knight, king, queen, and rook.