# What is move around?

• (verb): Pass to the other side of.
Example: "Move around the obstacle"
Synonyms: turn

### Some articles on move, moves:

MOVE - References in Music
32nd" by Strike Anywhere (contains a reference to the MOVE bombing in the second verse) "MOVE" by Pistol Monk A novelty version of "The Twelve Days of Christmas" made reference to the 1985 incident with ... "MOVE" by The Micranots ...
Feudal (game) - Figures
... King The King may move 1 or 2 spaces in any direction (horizontally, vertically, or diagonally) ... Mounted units may move any number of spaces in any direction but may not move through rough terrain ... Sergeant The sergeants may move up to 12 spaces diagonally or 1 space horizontally or vertically ...
Chess Problem - Example Problem
... a b c d e f g h 1 ... a b c d e f g h White to move and mate in two To the right is a directmate problem composed by Thomas Taverner in 1881 ... The key move is Rh1 ... it puts Black in zugzwang, a situation in which every move leads to a disadvantage, yet the player must move ...
Alpha-beta Pruning
... It stops completely evaluating a move when at least one possibility has been found that proves the move to be worse than a previously examined move ... Such moves need not be evaluated further ... When applied to a standard minimax tree, it returns the same move as minimax would, but prunes away branches that cannot possibly influence the final decision ...
Alice Chess - Variations
... Null or zero moves are permitted ... A move consisting of piece transfer only – from the current square a piece sits on, to the corresponding square, if vacant, on the opposite board.) A king cannot escape check with a ... Alice Chess rules, except that a move is permitted even though the square normally transferred to on the opposite board is occupied ...

### More definitions of "move around":

• (verb): Travel from place to place, as for the purpose of finding work, preaching, or acting as a judge.
Synonyms: travel

### Famous quotes containing the word move:

To play is nothing but the imitative substitution of a pleasurable, superfluous and voluntary action for a serious, necessary, imperative and difficult one. At the cradle of play as well as of artistic activity there stood leisure, tedium entailed by increased spiritual mobility, a horror vacui, the need of letting forms no longer imprisoned move freely, of filling empty time with sequences of notes, empty space with sequences of form.
Max J. Friedländer (1867–1958)

Since civilizing children takes the better part of two decades—some twenty years of nonstop thinking, nurturing, teaching, coaxing, rewarding, forgiving, warning, punishing, sympathizing, apologizing, reminding, and repeating, not to mention deciding what to do when—I now understand that one wrong move is invariably followed by hundreds of opportunities to be wrong again.
Mary Kay Blakely (20th century)