KGS Channel New Frequency

KGS Channel New Channel addad on ABS-2 @ 74.9° East New Frequency

KGS Channel
Somaliland National TV
Universal TV
Kalsan TV
SBC TV test
Galmudug TV
Jubaland TV
Puntland TV
Somali Cable
Goobjoog TV
ABS-2 @ 74.9° East
Freq.    4020 V 18518 3/4
The KGS Go Server, known until 2006 as the Kiseido Go Server,[1] is a game server first developed in 1999 and established in 2000 for people to play Go. The system was developed by William M. Shubert and its code is now written entirely in Java. A list of the top 100 players,[2] sorted by KGS calculated rank,[3] is regularly updated and maintained.
International tournament games and national championship games are relayed on this server.[1] Monthly Computer Go tournaments are held in the Computer Go room on KGS.[4]
The KGS Go Server is distinguished by a kibitz culture. Kibitzes are common and popular in high-level games, and may include off-topic discussions though this is discouraged by the administrators. The two players cannot see kibitzers’ comments until after the game.
There are several client programs to connect to KGS. CGoban 3 is for normal use, on any system that supports Java. It supports 30 different languages, and can also be used as a Smart Game Format (SGF) file editor and viewer. kgsGtp is another java program, for use by Go-playing programs. KGS Client for Android is for mobile phones that use the Android operating system; it supports several languages, but not as many as CGoban 3. KGS used to offer a Java applet version of CGoban, but applet support was removed in early 2016 or late 2015.
KGS allows games on any square size board from 2×2 up to 38×38, including the 19×19, 13×13 and 9×9 boards. There are several game types offered on KGS:
Ranked, which are used for KGS ratings calculations. Only games played on 19×19 boards can be ranked, and only if both players use the rank option. The rest of the game types in this list are non-ranked.
Free, which are not used in KGS ratings calculations.
Teaching games, which allow the player with white stones to initiate exploration of alternative lines of play.
Rengo, which are for two pairs of players.
Simul, in which one player plays 2 or more games at the same time.
Demo, in which one person plays both black and white stones, and may have alternative lines of play. Demo games are used for reviews, lectures and lessons, as well as relaying non-KGS games of interest. Relay of non-KGS games requires permission of the source, and advance notice.
In addition, non-ranked games may be marked private.
The players on KGS may be rated, using levels from 30 kyu to 9 dan, according to their results in ranked games. In addition, certified professional players may use their professional ranks.
In October 2015, AlphaGo from DeepMind beat the European Go champion Fan Hui five to zero.[5] 29.4 million positions from 160,000 games from KGS’s game archive, played by 6 to 9 dan human players, were used to train AlphaGo’s policy network

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