In an age when millions of people have become addicted to YouTube, chess has become one of the most popular sports on the web.
The sport has a rich history and, at the heart of the game is the idea of strategy.
As a result, there are tens of thousands of videos of chess playing.
However, these are just a small part of the thousands of chess games played in the world.
The game has also become the focus of controversy, with the World Chess Federation (WCF) saying that it has become an increasingly popular spectator sport with the emergence of online chess tournaments and tournaments featuring top-tier players.
However the most important player in the game, GM Vladimir Kramnik, has remained largely silent.
What’s more, the WCF has not yet issued a ban, despite claims of widespread cheating by top players.
Now, a new study published in the journal Science Advances finds that the best chess players in the chess world are actually motivated by the game not the prize money.
In the study, published in Science Advances, researchers at the University of Chicago and the University at Buffalo compared the motivation of 100 professional chess players who competed in international tournaments with those who played online chess.
As expected, players who played chess for the prize were more motivated than those who competed for money.
The researchers found that the average GM of those who won a tournament had significantly higher motivation than that of the average player who won no tournament.
However, they also found that GMs who played for money were significantly more motivated.
What makes this study interesting is that the researchers used a self-reported questionnaire to identify GMs.
They also used an objective measure of motivation.
This is important because it indicates how motivated the GM is when he is not playing for the money, and therefore more likely to cheat.
So, what motivates the best players in chess today?
One possible explanation for this could be that the GMs they studied were motivated by chess itself, and not just the prize.
A more likely explanation is that GM motivation is driven by their desire to improve their game.
“The GMs’ motivation may be influenced by the expectation that their success in the tournament will provide a better prize for the next time they compete,” the researchers wrote in the study.
“It may also reflect the desire to compete for a higher prize.
A possible explanation is the possibility that the increased prize could motivate a player to improve his skills.”
What does this mean for the future of chess?
It’s hard to say, but it seems that we could see more high-level competition from top-level players, perhaps in the form of professional tournaments.
And if the top players do improve their skills, there will be more of an incentive to compete.
While this is not the only reason why chess players are so motivated, it is a promising sign for the sport.
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