Captures

Some articles on captures, capture:

Felli - Gameplay and Rules
... A piece captures an enemy piece by the short leap as in draughts ... Only one piece may be used to move or capture per turn ... may move any number of unoccupied spaces on the board, and capture an enemy piece from any distance and land any distance behind it provided no other ...
Pro FIT-MAP Methodology - Six Phases
... Phase 2 Process Captures relevant operating policies, product demand, data about operations (e.g ... Phase 3 Resources Captures investments, labor, utilities, materials, supplies, and inventories data as appropriate ... Phase 4 Finance Captures indirect costs and SG A expenses as appropriate ...
Breakthru (board Game) - Rules - Play - Captures
... A player may move any playing piece (including the flagship) one square diagonally to capture one of his opponent's playing pieces ... This move is similar to the capture-move of the pawn in Chess, except that captures can be made on any of the four diagonals.) This game uses ...
Micro Shogi - Rules of The Game - Promotion
... Instead, a piece promotes when it captures, and promotion is mandatory ... When a promoted piece captures, it demotes—that is, it is flipped back over to show its original unpromoted value ... and vice versa P ↔ N Thus when a lance, tokin, rook, or knight makes a capture, it reverts back to its former state ...
Great Train Robbery (1963) - Captures - Others
... Jack Slipper was involved in the capture of Roy James, Ronald Biggs, Jimmy Hussey and John Daly ...

Famous quotes containing the word captures:

    Therefore the skilful leader subdues the enemy’s troops without any fighting; he captures their cities without laying siege to them; he overthrows their kingdom without lengthy operations in the field.
    Sun Tzu (6th–5th century B.C.)

    The point is, ladies and gentlemen, that greed, for lack of a better word, is good. Greed is right. Greed works. Greed clarifies, cuts through, and captures the essence of the evolutionary spirit.
    Stanley Weiser, U.S. screenwriter, and Oliver Stone. Gordon Gekko (Michael Douglas)

    The two elements the traveler first captures in the big city are extrahuman architecture and furious rhythm. Geometry and anguish. At first glance, the rhythm may be confused with gaiety, but when you look more closely at the mechanism of social life and the painful slavery of both men and machines, you see that it is nothing but a kind of typical, empty anguish that makes even crime and gangs forgivable means of escape.
    Federico García Lorca (1898–1936)