No , winning the game of Chess requires the capture of the king .
the king gets the role of the queen
There is no forced win. However positions are possible: Opponents king: a8 Your king: a6 Your knights: b6,c6
Can only move one space in any direction. Can not touch opponents king. If taken the game is over.
Depends on what you mean. Overall Checkmate the opponents King but throughout the game gain material and space to help achive checkmate.
A pawn can be promoted to any piece other than King .
The Pawn can then be promoted to any chess piece other than the King .
Checkmate them, Make them resign. those are the only ones. ============================================ The object of the game of chess is to checkmate your opponent's king. Placing your opponent's king in check means that his king is threatened with being captured by one or more of your pieces on your next move. A player whose king has been placed in check has three options: move his king out of check; block the opponent's piece giving the check with one of his own pieces (note: in the case of a knight giving the check, this option is not possible); or capture the opponent's piece that is giving the check. If a player is unable to overcome the check in one of those ways, that player's king has been checkmated and the game has been lost. Often, a player will realize that his position on the chessboard is hopeless and that having his king checkmated by his opponent is inevitable. In such circumstances, that player will usually resign the game. The symbolic gesture of resignation is to lay one's king on its side.
Chess King was created in 1968.
Chess King ended in 1995.
If one of you opponents pieces is around the King by on space like up down left right or any diagonal you can go on top of it and take the other players piece!
Chess or the King's Game was created in 1616.
To checkmate the opponents king by putting a piece in a position where it could theoretically take the king, and the king cannot move away, block, or take the attacking piece. The game ends without the king actually being taken, however.