Share this on:
About this iReport
  • Approved for CNN

  • Click to view leecs's profile
    Posted February 16, 2009 by
    Tainan, Taiwan
    This iReport is part of an assignment:
    iReport for CNN

    More from leecs

    Reports on Taiwan Open 2009 from Arpad Rimmel at NUTN

    The game of Go is one of the last board game where the strongest humans are still able to easily win against artificial intelligence. But researchers have discovered new performing algorithms and computers are catching up really fast. The Taiwan Open 2009 was held in Tainan, Taiwan between the tenth and thirteenth of February. On the first two days of the event, the Go program MoGo made two new world records by winning a 19 by 19 game with 7 handicap stones against the 9P professional Go player Jun-Xun Zhou and a 19 by 19 game with 6 handicap stones against the 1P professional Go player Li-Chen Chien. If computers continue to improve at this rate, one more human stronghold may fall in front of machines in less than 10 years. For more details, please check out below websites. Taiwan Open 2009's website: News in Chinese, English, and other languages: News in English, and other languages: National University of Tainan, Taiwan Arpad Rimmel reports on National University of Tainan, Taiwan, on Feb. 14, 2009.

    What do you think of this story?

    Select one of the options below. Your feedback will help tell CNN producers what to do with this iReport. If you'd like, you can explain your choice in the comments below.
    Be and editor! Choose an option below:
      Awesome! Put this on TV! Almost! Needs work. This submission violates iReport's community guidelines.


    Log in to comment

    iReport welcomes a lively discussion, so comments on iReports are not pre-screened before they post. See the iReport community guidelines for details about content that is not welcome on iReport.

    Add your Story Add your Story