Schroeder, Christoph   (DEU)       [FICGS member # 8688]



Informations   ,   History   ,   Norms   ,   Tournaments   ,   Games       (only for connected players)


Christoph Schroeder


living in Hamburg, Germany


Christoph Schroeder has currently 7 running correspondence chess game(s), won 28, lost 5 and drawn 78 other games against an average elo of 2112, played advanced chess at fast time controls, now 0 running, 4 won, 0 lost, 1 drawn, does not play big chess, plays Go (weiqi, baduk), now 6 running, 10 won, 2 lost, and plays poker texas holdem, now 6 running, 53 won, 11 lost, finally Christoph finished a total of 192 games and is still playing a total of 19 games.



Correspondence chess statistics :

vs. Garvin Gray (2230) :   50%   (4 games, 0 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Kym Farnik (2176) :   50%   (3 games, 0 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Nelson Bernal Varela (2559) :   50%   (3 games, 0 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Aniruddha Duttagupta (2093) :   50%   (3 games, 0 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Roland Markus (2277) :   33%   (3 games, 0 wins, 1 losses)
vs. Alvin Alcala (2125) :   33%   (3 games, 0 wins, 1 losses)
vs. George Clement (2162) :   66%   (3 games, 1 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Remo Pareschi (1918) :   66%   (3 games, 1 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Dirceu Cleto Junior (2102) :   66%   (3 games, 1 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Wayne Lowrance (2049) :   50%   (2 games, 0 wins, 0 losses)


Advanced chess statistics :

vs. Robert Csoma (1490) :   100%   (2 games, 2 wins, 0 losses)


Poker holdem :

vs. Anderson Barradas (1776) :   75%   (4 games, 3 wins, 1 losses)
vs. Gianantonio Me (1881) :   100%   (4 games, 4 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Silvio Martinez (1682) :   100%   (4 games, 4 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Herbert Kruse (2242) :   33%   (3 games, 1 wins, 2 losses)
vs. John Hadden (1939) :   66%   (3 games, 2 wins, 1 losses)
vs. Daniel Jabot (2014) :   100%   (3 games, 3 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Bernd Klawitter (1987) :   100%   (3 games, 3 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Dimitri Znamenski (1765) :   100%   (3 games, 3 wins, 0 losses)
vs. Vadim Khachaturov (2194) :   0%   (2 games, 0 wins, 2 losses)
vs. Aleksey Payzansky (2225) :   50%   (2 games, 1 wins, 1 losses)




Search posts and games by Schroeder in FICGS games server     (only for connected players)


Last messages by Christoph Schroeder in the forum :


Go ratings, rule update    (2020-02-04 01:13:01)

What is the initial rating for a Go player in his first tournament?

I noticed that most players start at 100, but my own initial (...)


Waiting lists    (2020-01-28 23:00:27)

Enabling to remove oneself from a waiting list should be given a higher priority.
Recently, I "played" a go tournament where all (...)


poker: not enough chips to pay BB    (2018-12-25 17:00:44)

When a player has not enough chips left to pay his blinds for the next hand, the round should be lost for him.

But this is not (...)


Resigning in poker    (2018-10-22 18:18:29)

Resigning in poker is absolutely uncommon. I cannot imagine any situation in which resigning a match or a round would be a reasonable option. Even if (...)


poker reflection time    (2018-08-21 11:20:05)

A possible way to reduce the game length would be going down to "best of three" from the current "best of five". (...)


poker reflection time    (2018-08-20 16:46:39)

At the moment, there is a choice only between correspondence poker (5 years game length) and blitz (5 min + 15 sec) - and nothing in between. <br&g (...)


7 pieces tablebases    (2018-08-18 01:03:49)

Regarding the argument that this rule might be unfair for players who don't want to use engines/databases, I would like answer with a comparison: < (...)


7 pieces tablebases    (2018-08-17 17:37:38)

According to the ICCF rules, a game is won if the tablebase gives it as a win - no matter how many moves to mate are necessary.

T (...)


7 pieces tablebases    (2018-08-16 03:25:38)

If the rule is introduced, the no-engine-tournaments obviously should be excluded. For all other tournaments (where engines, databases and tablebases (...)


poker reflection time    (2018-08-14 18:24:07)

In chess, an increment of 1 day per move is sensible and leads to manageable game lengths.

But in poker?
A poker ga (...)