Here's the Action Chess inmove capture guide.
First of all, I'd like to say that Action Chess is a quite dynamic game. Thus some of the inmove captures will require all your accuracy and quick response. But don't worry. For most of the inmove captures, all you need is just some experience at it.
Generally, inmove capture - is a move, which is strongly connected to real-time gameplay feature; capturing an opponent's figure before it's got a square, "in progress" let's say, in short. You may see the example below.
One of the simple inmove captures takes place if the rook starts at the queen at a certain point as on the picture. Moreover, such moves are OK for a king, which is an active piece at Action Chess, by the way.
You better learn that move if you want to get the things done.
The rook captures the queen. This simple inmove capture frequently are seen at endgame and middlegame.
The inmove capture may be common and complex. You'll learn about the last ones in the second part.
Common inmove capture.
These inmove captures are done against vertically and horizontally moving pieces. Usually, a queen or rook is captured. Any figure may perform such moves except for pawn (even knight can do that).
We have just analyzed one of the typical horizontal inmove captures. Now it's time for others.
Here are the examples of the well-known common intercepts ( the first picture denotes the very moment you need to start action, whereas the second shows the interception itself).
Direct inmove capture. The moment: "half" of the rook owns the square. If the piece moves top-down, still be orientated to the rook half.
You may face suchlike moves at endgames and middlegames.
The direct rook inmove capture. The key point is to be attentive and careful; a small misplay can ruin everything.
The bishop easily captures the queen. You just have to start an action when the queen is on the same rank as the bishop.
Coming up to the choice, We'd do the last inmove capture than the previous one (unless you miss something, it depends on the game).
A primitive move — a direct bishop inmove capture of a queen, should be done at the very moment when the queen owns the square.
A direct knight inmove capture. This one is done equally, no matter what the axis or side it is.
All you need is the rook staying on the square; high accuracy is not essential here.
These were the basics of common inmove captures. You should know how to handle them, and remember that your opponent may use them against you. The next chapter will be devoted to complex inmove captures.
Other Click-Storm Action Chess content is in the article below: