Some articles on draw, draws:
... Article 5 of the FIDE Laws of Chess gives the ways a game may end in a draw, and they are detailed in Article 9 (Schiller 200326–29) ... this is stalemate and the game is automatically a draw ... the player on turn makes his move, the player on move may claim a draw (to the arbiter) ...
... The draw for the 2011 tournament was determined on 12 December 2010 in Singapore ... The top 4 teams from the previous championship (Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica and England) were put in the number one position from pool A to pool D respectively ...
... Rf8! draws A "book draw" or a "theoretical draw" is a position that is known to result in a draw if both sides play optimally ... A "positional draw" is an impasse other than stalemate, where a draw is salvaged despite a big material disadvantage (see fortress (chess)#Positional draw) ... A "grandmaster draw" is a game in which the players quickly agree to a draw after making little or no effort to win (see draw by agreement#Grandmaster draw) ...
... probability of drawing a white marble in the draw is This can be shown by induction ... First, it is certainly true for the first draw that ... Also, we can show that by writing which makes it true for every draw ...
... Qf6+, Black could claim a draw but resigned An unusual occurrence happened in a game in the 2001 Armenian Championship between Smbat Lputian (who won the ... (The game was a theoretical draw from before here until Black's 141st move.) Black could have claimed a draw after White's 136th move (or any of the subsequent moves) ... the game continued and Black resigned on his 142nd move – even though the right to claim a draw was still in effect (Nunn 2010303–5) ...
More definitions of "draw":
- (verb): Flatten, stretch, or mold metal or glass, by rolling or by pulling it through a die or by stretching.
Example: "Draw steel"
- (verb): Elicit responses, such as objections, criticism, applause, etc..
Example: "The President's comments drew sharp criticism from the Republicans"; "The comedian drew a lot of laughter"
- (noun): A playing card or cards dealt or taken from the pack.
Example: "He got a pair of kings in the draw"
- (verb): Represent by making a drawing of, as with a pencil, chalk, etc. on a surface.
Example: "She drew an elephant"; "Draw me a horse"
- (verb): Move or go steadily or gradually.
Example: "The ship drew near the shore"
- (verb): Make a mark or lines on a surface.
Example: "Draw a line"
Synonyms: trace, line, describe, delineate
- (noun): The finish of a contest in which the score is tied and the winner is undecided.
Example: "The game ended in a draw"
Synonyms: standoff, tie
- (verb): Move or pull so as to cover or uncover something.
Example: "Draw the shades"; "draw the curtains"
- (verb): Cause to localize at one point.
Example: "Draw blood and pus"
- (verb): Choose at random.
Example: "Draw a card"
- (verb): Allow a draft.
Example: "This chimney draws very well"
- (verb): Take liquid out of a container or well.
Synonyms: take out
- (verb): Bring or lead someone to a certain action or condition.
Example: "She was drawn to despair"; "The President refused to be drawn into delivering an ultimatum"; "The session was drawn to a close"
- (verb): Direct toward itself or oneself by means of some psychological power or physical attributes.
Synonyms: attract, pull, pull in, draw in
- (verb): In baseball: earn or achieve a base by being walked by the pitcher.
- (verb): Pull (a person) apart with four horses tied to his extremities, so as to execute him.
Synonyms: quarter, draw and quarter
- (verb): Contract.
Example: "The material drew after it was washed in hot water"
- (verb): Select or take in from a given group or region.
Example: "The participants in the experiment were drawn from a representative population"
- (noun): Poker in which a player can discard cards and receive substitutes from the dealer.
Example: "He played only draw and stud"
Synonyms: draw poker
- (verb): Reduce the diameter of (a wire or metal rod) by pulling it through a die.
Example: "Draw wire"
- (verb): Bring, take, or pull out of a container or from under a cover.
Example: "Draw a weapon"
Synonyms: pull, pull out, get out, take out
- (verb): Cause to flow.
Example: "The nurse drew blood"
- (verb): Suck in or take (air).
Example: "Draw a deep breath"; "draw on a cigarette"
Synonyms: puff, drag
- (verb): Steep; pass through a strainer.
Example: "Draw pulp from the fruit"
- (verb): Engage in drawing.
Example: "He spent the day drawing in the garden"
- (verb): Finish a game with an equal number of points, goals, etc..
- (verb): Take in, also metaphorically.
Synonyms: absorb, suck, imbibe, soak up, sop up, suck up, take in, take up
- (noun): (American football) the quarterback moves back as if to pass and then hands the ball to the fullback who is running toward the line of scrimmage.
Synonyms: draw play
- (verb): Require a specified depth for floating.
Example: "This boat draws 70 inches"
- (verb): Write a legal document or paper.
Example: "The deed was drawn in the lawyer's office"
- (noun): An entertainer who attracts large audiences.
Synonyms: drawing card, attraction, attractor, attracter
- (verb): Get or derive.
- (noun): Anything (straws or pebbles etc.) taken or chosen at random.
Example: "The luck of the draw"
- (verb): Pull back the sling of (a bow).
Synonyms: pull back
- (verb): Make, formulate, or derive in the mind.
Example: "I draw a line here"; "draw a conclusion"; "draw parallels"
Famous quotes containing the word draw:
“The westward march has stopped, upon the final plains of the Pacific; and now the plot thickens ... with the change, the pause, the settlement, our people draw into closer groups, stand face to face, to know each other and be known.”
—Woodrow Wilson (18561924)
“Parisians are so besotted, so silly and so naturally inept that a street player, a seller of indulgences, a mule with its cymbals, a fiddler in the middle of a crossroads, will draw more people than would a good Evangelist preacher.”
—François Rabelais (14941553)
“There are some who speak well and write badly. For the place and the audience warm them, and draw from their minds more than they think of without that warmth.”
—Blaise Pascal (16231662)