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Japanese futokoro
English the basic meaning is "bosom". in go the term refers to the space inside a surrounded group that is trying to live. this space may include enemy stones. it is nearly always used in the context of the proverb: "iki wa futokoro o hiroge yo" - to live, broaden your girth. (john fairbairn) capacity for territory

Japanese yosumi (noun) yosu miru (verb)
yose_miru.gifBlack 1 asks to white: "do you want the outside or the inside?" White 2 answers: "the inside!" White [a] would answer: "the outside!" Black can adapt his strategy depending on white's answer (thus ensuring optimal efficiency of the stones).
Chinese shi4 ying4 shou3
English move which tests the opponents plans

Japanese yonrensei (yon+rensei)
yonrensei.gifThe opening pattern after either black [a] or [b] is 'yonrensei' It's unimportant where exactly white played on the left side
Chinese si4 lian2 xing1
English four hoshi stones "in a row"

Japanese watari
watari.gifWhite's three stones seem lost but they can be saved with 1. This move sets up two underneath connections: A,B,C or D. Many tesuji involve underneath connections and as illustrated by this example it's a powerful technique. (example taken from The Art of Go, Vol 1 - Connecting Stones)
Chinese du4 guo4; du4 hui2
English underneath connection

Japanese warikomi
warikomi.gifBlack likes to cut off white's marked stone but normal moves don't work. The solution is the warikomi at 1. Black 3 next cuts off the white's stones.
Chinese qian4 ru4
English move between two enemy stones

Japanese uchi magari
uchimagari.gifBlack 1 bends around white's stones towards the edge.
Chinese qu3 jing4
English to bend around inward

Japanese tsume go
tsume_go.gifBlack to play and live (see 'ishi no shita')
Chinese si3 huo4 ti2
English life and dead problem
Proverbs
On the second line six die, eight live.
On the third line, four die, six live.
In the corner, five stones in a row on the third line are alive.
Six eyes in a rectangle are alive.
For rectangular six in the corner, dame is necessary.
The comb formation is alive.
For the comb formation in the corner, dame is necessary.
The carpenter's square becomes ko.
If there is no stone on the handicap point, the carpenter's square is dead.
There is death in the hane.
Strange things happen at the one-two points.
The L group is dead.

Japanese tsuke koshi
tsuke_koshi.gifFrom left to right: Black likes to cut white's marked stones. Pushing and cutting (de-giri) gives black bad shape. Starting with tsuke koshi at 1 gives black good shape.
Chinese kua4 duan4
English the proper move to cut a knight jump ('keima')
Proverbs
Strike at the waist of the knight's move.

Japanese tsuke
tsuke.gifBlack 1, playing against white's position is 'tsuke'. There can be various reasons to play an attachment: 1. a ko threat 2. a ladder breaker 3. a leaning attack 4. to settle in enemy territory 5. to split enemy positions
Chinese peng4
English to attach to an enemy stone

Japanese tewari
English a method of analysis in which one changes the order of moves in a sequence and removes superfluous stones in order to evaluate the basic structure

Japanese tetchu
tetchu.gifBlack 1 forms the 'tetchu' shape.
Chinese yu4 zhu4
English (steel post) two stones placed in line vertically and near the edge

Japanese tenuki
Chinese tuo1 xian1; shou3 ba2
Korean son-pae-ki
English play elsewhere
Proverbs
With less than 15 stones in danger, tenuki.

Japanese tane-ishi
Chinese qi2 jin1
English the pivotal stone(s)

Japanese shicho
shicho.gif(The continuation of the sequence shown under 'dango') White captures the black stones in shicho.
Chinese zheng1 chi2 zheng1 zi3
Korean chook
English ladder the chinese term gives one the feeling that you have grabbed a goat or ox by the horns and are trying to wrestle the animal to the ground, only to find yourself whipped about. the japanese term means "ladder" because for some reason they feel the shape of the stones suggests that shape, though it looks more like a stairway to me :-). (dr. roy schmidt)
Proverbs
If you don't know ladders, don't play go.
Each step in a ladder is worth 7 points.

Japanese sanrensei (san+rensei)
san_rensei.gifThe opening pattern with the three stones is called sanrensei It's unimportant where exactly white played on the left side
Chinese san1 lian2 xing1
English three hoshi stones in a row

Japanese yongen biraki
biraki4.gifBlack 1 forms a 'yongen biraki' shape. It's called 'yongen biraki' since there are four empty spaces between black's stones.
English four point extension

Japanese sangen biraki
biraki3.gifBlack 1 forms a 'sangen biraki' shape. It's called 'sangen biraki' since there are three empty spaces between black's stones. Black's group has a weakness at "A". Circumstances will determine whether white will ever invade.
Chinese san1 jian4 chai1
English three point extension

Japanese ponnuki
ponnuki.gifThe ponnuki shape results from a one stone capture with 1.
Chinese kong1 ti2 yi4 zi3
English shape after one stone capture
Proverbs
Pon-nuki is worth thirty points.

Japanese nirensei (ni+rensei)
nirensei.gifThe opening pattern with the two stones is called nirensei It's unimportant where exactly white played on the left side
Chinese er4 lian2 xing1
English two hoshi stones in a row

Japanese niken biraki
biraki2.gifWhite 1 just attacked black's marked stone. With black 2 ('niken biraki') black gives this group some eye space. It's called 'niken biraki' since there are two empty spaces between black's stones.
Chinese chai1 er4
English two point extension

Japanese narabi
narabi.gifBlack 1 ('narabi') is a rarely played 'taisha joseki' continuation. The idea behind black 1 is that it makes "A" and "B" 'miai'.
Chinese chai1
English an extension from a single stone

Japanese mukai komoku
mukai_komoku.gifThe two black komoku stones are "facing" each other
Chinese xiang4 xiao3 mu4
English facing komoku stones

Japanese magari
magari.gifBlack 1 bends around white's stones.
Chinese qu3
English bend around

Japanese ko
ko.gifThe ko shape
Chinese jie2
English repeating fight for one stone
Proverbs
Dead group? Always win ko fights!
If there is a ko inside a semeai, capture it on the final play.
Win the early ko to win the game.
The weak player fears ko, the strong player seeks it. -- Bill Taylor

Japanese keima
keima.gifThe keima shape
Chinese fei1
Korean noon-mok-ja
English knight jump (knight's move)
Proverbs
If your stone is capped, play the knight's move.
Answer the keima with a kosumi.
Use the Knight's move to attack, the 1-point jump to defend.

Japanese kata tsuki
Chinese jian1 chong1
English (shoulder hit) a play on a diagonal of the opponent's stone
Proverbs
To reduce an opponent's large prospective territory, strike at the shoulder.

Japanese katachi
Chinese hao3 xing2
English (good) shape of the stones

Japanese kakae
kakae.gifA (3,4) joseki, black 1 is kakae, firmly capturing the white cutting stone.
Chinese bao4 chi1
English a grasping move

Japanese joseki
Chinese ding4 shi2 ding4 shi4
Korean jungsuk
English (established stones) standardized local exchange of moves known sequences of moves often near the corner which result in a near equal position for both sides
Proverbs
When you study joseki, you lose two stones in strength.
A meijin needs no joseki.
Go is essentially a form of harmony. Go in the 21st century will have to be go of the 'harmony of the six points - the four quarters, the above and the below.' As in life we will need to view the whole rather than the part. Japanese go has focused too heavily on the local (joseki) rather than the whole for 300 years. The reason the Chinese and Koreans are overtaking the Japanese is that they are closer to achieving this whole-board view. --- Go Seigen, 9 dan pro, 1994.

Japanese ishi no shita
ishi_no_shita.gifBlack to play and live (white 6 at 4, white 8 at 2, black 9 above 5 (ishi no shita))
Chinese dao4 tuo1 xue1
English (under the stones) name of a tesuji (see tsume go)
Proverbs
Learn to play under the stones.

Japanese hoshi
hoshi.gifThe black stones are on the hoshi points in the corner, The white stones are on the hoshi points along the edge, The marked black stone is on the hoshi point in the center.
Chinese xing1 wei4
English star point

Japanese geta
geta.gifIn both positions black can capture the white cutting stones in a geta. On the left with [a], on the right with [b].
Chinese jia1
English net a method of capturing a enemy stone; a net trap. the shape of the stones resembles a wooden clog

Japanese de giri
degiri.gifBlack 1 (de) and black 3 (kiri) cut the white stones.
Chinese chong1 duan4
English a sequence of two moves which push and cut

Japanese de
de.gifBlack 1 pushes (de) through the marked white shape. Usually white will block with "A" and black will cut "B". Playing the push without the intention to play the cut is very bad since it strengthens white while black didn't accomplish anything.
Chinese chong1 chu1
English a move which pushes between two enemy stones

Japanese dango
dango.gifThe 11 stone black group only have two liberties, a typical 'dango' shape. White [a] next will continue the attack. Initial moves: see 'guru guru mawashi' Final result: see 'shicho'
Chinese yi4 tuan2 (yu1 xing2)
English a solid mass of stones; a very inefficient shape
Proverbs
Don't make dangos.

Japanese boshi
boshi.gifCho Chikun - Otake Hideo, 7th Meijin title, 29 & 30 September 1982 White attacked black with: 1 (boshi), 2, and 3 (again boshi).
Chinese zhen4
Korean mo-ja-seu-wum
English playing on top of an enemy stone (a capping move)
Proverbs
If your stone is capped, play the knight's move.

Japanese biraki hiraki
hiraki.gifWhite [a]-[f] are all biraki/hiraki of the white stone A sensible choice between these moves will be affected by the right side situation
Chinese chai1
English extension

Japanese bane hane
hane.gifWe are in the middle of a 'komoku joseki' (black to move) Black can raise his low position by playing at 1 ('hane')
Chinese ban1
English a move on top of an enemy chain
Proverbs
Hane? Extend! Make it a habit.
There is death in the hane.
At the head of two stones in a row, play hane.
At the head of three stones in a row, play hane.

Japanese atsumi
Chinese hou4 shi4
English thickness strong formation of stones facing the center or facing along a side
Proverbs
Keep away from thickness.
Don't make territory near thickness.
Use a wall to attack, not to make territory.
When your opponent is thick, you must also become thick. -- Otake Hideo, 9 dan pro
There is a thin line between thick and slow. -- jansteen.
Always remember, keep the balance (between territory and influence) -- Figaro

Japanese ate atari
ate.gifBlack 1 gives atari. The white stone now is in atari.
Chinese jiao4 chi1
English check
Proverbs
Atari, atari is vulgar play.
Keep inessential ataris till the end.

Japanese yurumi shicho
yurumi_shicho.gifThis position arose from a 'hoshi joseki' and it is black's move. If black defends his cutting stones with 1, white can capture them using the 'yurumi shicho' and 'geta' technique. (Please note that this sequence works since white 6 and 8 are 'sente'.) The correct 'joseki' move therefore is one point above [3].
English loose ladder

Japanese uttegae uttegaeshi
uttegaeshi.gifWhite 1 is uttegaeshi, when black captures this stone white captures three stones by playing again at 1.
Chinese dao4 pu1
English snapback a sacrifice manoeuvre

Japanese tsuki dashi
tsuke_dashi.gifBlack 1 is 'tsuki dashi.' If white 2 blocks black can cut next, either above or below 2.
Chinese chong1
English pushing in between two enemy stones.

Japanese tsuki atari
tsuke_atari.gifBlack a is an example of 'tsuki atari'.
Chinese ding3 tie1 chang2
English thrusting against to extend against an enemy stone

Japanese tsuke nobi
tsuke_nobi.gifBlack's 1 (tsuke) and 3 (nobi) effectively split white's marked stones. White also has to worry about the cutting point at "A".
Chinese peng4 chang2
English attach and extend

Japanese ton tesuji

Japanese ton

Japanese tochika
tochika.gifThe three white stones form a 'tochika' shape. In this position, an extension to either [a] or [b] would be ideal.
English a pillbox enclosure

Japanese takamoku joseki
takamoku_joseki.gifBlack 1, white 2 initiates a typical 'takamoku joseki'.
Chinese gao1 mu4 ding4 shi4
English joseki following from an initial stone at the 4-5 point

Japanese soto magari
sotomagari.gifBlack 1 bends around white's stones towards the center.
English to bend around outward

Japanese shime tsuke
shime_tsuke.gifWhite's stones at the bottom are sacrificed to be able to "strangle" black with white 1 through 7 ('shibori').
English to strangle

Japanese shi
Chinese zi3
English stones or handicap stones

Japanese sen ni sen
Chinese xian1 er4 xian1
English alternating black-two stones, with this game on black

Japanese sen ni
Chinese xian1 er4
English alternating between black and two stones (the handicap for a four-dan difference)

Japanese semedori
English being forced to add the extra stones necessary to remove a captured group from the board

Japanese seimoku
Chinese rang4 jiu3 zi3
English nine stones handicap

Japanese san san fuseki
Chinese san1 san1 bu4 ju2
English fuseki pattern with a stone at 3-3 point

Japanese oshi tsubushi
oshi_tsubushi.gifWhite's group is alive since black can not connect the two stones at [a] (due to the suicide rule)
Chinese zhang4 si3 niu2 (a full-stomached cow :-)
English making eye shape by using shortage of liberties to prevent the opponent connecting to make a dead (nakade) shape
WWWoshi tsubushi

Japanese oki
oki.gifWhite 1 is 'oki'. In this example it means the death of the black group, but please note that this is not the essence of this move.
Chinese dian3
English placement (a stone placed inside an opponent's group)

Japanese oi-otoshi
oi-otoshi.gifAfter throwing in twice with white 1 and 3, white ensures live by connecting at 5. Black can not save all his stones.
Chinese jie1 bu4 gui1
English a method to capture where stones are sacrificed to destroy the enemy's eye shape (and use shortage of liberties to prevent connection)

Japanese ogeima shimari ogeima zimari
ogeima_shimari.gifThe ogeima shimari is a light structure: A white stone at [a] for example is aiming at [b] next. A white stone at [c] would enable a follow up at [d] or [e].
Chinese dai4 fei1 shou3 jiao3
English the (3,4) and (6,3) points; loosley holds corner

Japanese ogeima kakari ogeima gakari
ogeima_kakari.gifWhite [a] is a 'ogeima gakari'
Chinese dai4 fei1 gua4 jiao3
English large knight's move approach to 3-4 stone

Japanese moku
Chinese rang1 zi3
English handicap, or (the difference in) points (used with a numeral: san-moku means a 3 stone handicap)

Japanese kogeima shimari kogeima zimari
kogeima_shimari.gifThe kogeima shimari has a weakness at (5,5) in the centre: A white stone at 1 is aiming at the attachments at either [a] or [b].
Chinese xiao3 fei1 shou3 jiao3
English (small knight's enclosure) the 3-4 and 5-3 points, strong towards the corner; weak to the center. the 5-5 (high-point) is a weakness

Japanese keima watari
keima_watari.gifWhite 1 is 'keima watari' (if black [a], white [b] maintains the connection)
Chinese fei1 du4
English knight-move bridge-underneath tesuji, connects seemingly isolated stones

Japanese keima gakari (keima+kakari)
keima_kakari.gifWhite 1 is a 'keima gakari'.
Chinese xiao3 fei1 gua4 (xiao3 mu4) jiao3
English knight's move approach to a 3-4 stone.

Japanese karui
Chinese qing1
English light, i.e. stones with light, flexible shape which can easily be looked after, or stones which have served their purpose and can be discarded without ill effects

Japanese kami tori
kami_tori.gifWhite 1 is 'kami tori' since it captures a stone and weakens the black group at the same time.
English a combination of capture and other damage

Japanese kame no ko
kame_no_ko.gifThe shape after capturing two stones resembles a tortoise shell
Chinese gui1 xing2
English tortoise shell (shape made by the capture of 2 stones)

Japanese junkan ko
junkan_ko.gifWhile fighting the 'ko' around "A", both players mutually capture two stones inside both groups. Under the Japanese 'ko' rule this could continue endlessly, therefore the special 'junkan ko' rule.
Chinese lian2 huan2 jie2
English a cyclic 'ko', a "no result" according to the "japanese rules of go"

Japanese ishi
Chinese zi3, qi2 zi3
Korean dol dol-deul (stones)
English stone

Japanese ikken takagakari
ikken_takagakari.gifWhite 1 is 'ikken takagakari'.
Chinese yi1 jian4 di4 (xiao3 mu4) jiao3
English one point high approach move to 3-4 point stone

Japanese ikken shimari ikken zimari
ikken_shimari.gifThis 'ikken shimari' is weak along the lower edge: When white has a stone at "A" he can aim at either "B" or "C".
Chinese yi1 jian4 shou3 (xiao3 mu4) jiao3
English the 3-4 and 5-4 points strong to the center, rather weak along the edge due to (7,3).

Japanese ichigo masu
ichigo_masu.gifThe corner shape resembles the 'ichigo masu' and thus is called like that
Chinese jin1 gui4 jiao3
English an 180ml measure cup, carpenter's square
Proverbs
The carpenter's square becomes ko.
If there is no stone on the handicap point, the carpenter's square is dead.

Japanese horikomi hori komi
Chinese pu1, pu1 jing4
English throw in, a single stone played as a sacrifice (for exmaples please refer to 'oi otoshi' or 'uttegaeshi')

Japanese hiraki zume
hiraki_zume.gifWhite 1 is 'hirake zume', both an extension of the white position on the left and an opposition of the marked black stone.
Chinese chai1 bi1
English extension + opposition

Japanese hane nobi
hane_nobi.gifThe combination white 1 and 3 is called 'hane nobi'.
Chinese ban1 chang2
English combination of 'hane' and extend (from 'hane' stone)

Japanese guru guru mawashi
guru_guru_mawashi.gifWhat will happen after white "A"? Continuation: see 'dango'. Final result: see 'shicho'.
Chinese lian2 huan2 zheng1 zi3
Korean dol-dol mal-ri-da
English capturing an enemy chain using the following combination of techniques: 1. stone sacrifice(s) 2. squeeze 3. ladder during this chasing process the enemy chain typically gets heavy in the process.

Japanese goken biraki
biraki5.gifBlack 1 forms a 'goken biraki' shape. It's called 'goken biraki' since there are five empty spaces between black's stones.
English five point extension

Japanese chosei
chosei.gifImagine the following sequence of moves: (1) Black plays "A", threatening to kill white by playing "B", (2) White defends by playing at "B" himself, (3) Black captures those two white stones, (4) White recaptures at (d,1). This sequence would give exactly the same position we had before, making this position 'chosei'. This game would become 'no result' according to the "Japanese rules of Go".
Chinese chang2 sheng1
Korean wan-saeng
English eternal life, part of the rules of japanese go
WWWchosei

Japanese butsukari
butsukari.gifBlack just played the marked stone, aiming [a]. White [b], defending against this threat, is 'butsukari'.
Chinese ding3
Korean boo-dit-chi-da
English to thrust against an enemy stone

Japanese atsui
Chinese hou4, hou4 shi2
Korean doo-teo-um
English thick, no 'aji' left strong formation of stones facing the center or facing along a side

Japanese ate-tsugi
ate-tsugi.gifWe are in the middle of a 'hoshi joseki'. Two variations starting from here start with 'ate-tsugi': 1. White [a], Black [b], White [c], or 2. White [a], Black [b], White [d]
Chinese da3 (he2) lian2
English the combination of a (single stone) check move and a connection move

Japanese aoru
aoru.gifThis is a position where one could call the white moves: 'aoru'. White is chasing the black stones with 'aoru' movement.
Korean boo-chu-gi-da
English to wave

Japanese ago
ago.gifWhite [a] would be called 'ago', the chin of the black stones (but there are many other cases like this where one could say 'ago')
Korean teok
English chin

Japanese aki sankaku
aki_sankaku.gifThe three black stones form an empty triangle (Since there is no stone at [a])
Chinese yu2 san jiao3
Korean bin sam gak
English (empty triangle) shape of the three stones. generally bad shape (see 'guzumi')

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a ago, ai, aji, aji ga aru, aji ga ii, aji ga warui, aji karai, aji keshi, aji nokori, aji waru, aji warui, ajiwai ga aru, aki sankaku, akushu, amai, amaii gatachi, amari gatachi, amashi, ana, aoru, appaku, ashi ga hayai, ashibaya, atama ga dete iru, atama o dasu, ate, ate komi, ate-tsugi, atsui, atsumi, aya
b ban, bane, bango, basami, bata bata tesuji, biraki, boshi, botsugi, butsukari, byo yomi
c chosei, choshi ga ii, choushi, chuban
d damatte tsugi, dame, dame, damezumari, dan, dango, de, de giri
e eguri
f fuji te, fukure, furikawari, fuseki, futokoro
g gacchiri, gaisei, gambaru, geta, giri, goban, goken biraki, gomoku nakade, gote, gote no sente, gozen go, gukei, guru guru mawashi, guzumi, gyaku yose
h hai, hamari, hamete, hana yori dango, hana zuke, hanami ko, hane age (noun), hane dashi, hane kaeshi, hane kiri, hane komi, hane nobi, hane tsugi, harazuke, hasami tsuke, haya go, hazama, hazama tobi, hen, henka, hiki, hikkuri kaeshi, hikuri kaeshi, hiraki zume, hisso no pointo, hon ko, honte, horikomi, hoshi, hoshi shita
i ichigo masu, igo, ikasu, iki, ikiru, ikken basami, ikken shimari, ikken taka basami, ikken takagakari, ikken tobi, insei, ippoji, ippon michi, ishi, ishi no shita, isoganai, itte ko, itte yose ko
j ji, jidori go, jigo, jingasa, jingasa nakade, jitsuri, johen, joseki, josen, jozu, jubango, judan, jun-meijin, junkan ko
k kado, kadoban, kahen, kakae, kakari, kake, kake me, kake tsugi, kake-me iki, kakutei ji, kamae, kame no ko, kame no ko no shippo tsuki, kami tori, kamo, kansai kiin (kansai+ki-in), kansho, karai, karami, karui, karui katachi, kata, kata, kata meru, kata tsugi, kata tsuki, katachi, kaya, keima, keima gakari (keima+kakari), keima tsugi, keima tsugi, keima watari, keshi, kiai, kibishii, kidanme, kikasare, kikashi, kiki (noun), kimeuchi, kiri chigae, kiri nobi, kirikomi, kizu, ko, ko date, kogeima, kogeima shimari, komi, komi dashi, komoku, korigatachi, kosumi, kosumi tsuke, kuro, kyusho
m magari, magari shimoku, magari tsuke, mane go, mannen ko, me, me, me ari me nashi, miai, mochi komi, modari, moku, mokuhazushi, moyo, mukai komoku, myoshu
n nadare, nakade, narabi, nidan, nidan bane (nidan+hane), nidan osae, nige (noun), nigiri, nihon kiin (nihon+ki-in), nijubango, niken, niken biraki, niken shimari, niken taka basami, niken takabasami, niken tobi, nirensei (ni+rensei), nobi, nobi dashi, nobi kiri, nobi komi, nozoki, nuki, nuki, nurui
o o ba, odokoro, ogeima, ogeima kakari, ogeima kake, ogeima shimari, oi-otoshi, okashii, oki, oki go, omoi, omoi katachi, onadare, ori kiri (noun), osae, osae komi, osamari (noun), oshi, oshi age (noun), oshi tsubushi, oshiro go, ozaru suberi
p pintsugi, poka, ponnuki
r raku ni, rengo, rokumoku nakade, ryo atari, ryo gakari (ryo+kakari), ryo gote, ryo jimari (ryo+shimari), ryo ko, ryo sente, ryo shimari, ryoyoku, ryoyoku no jin
s sabaki, sagari, sahen, saki, san ko, san san, san san fuseki, sanba garasu, sandan, sangen, sangen basami (sangen+hasami), sangen biraki, sanjubango, sankaku, sanmoku nakade, sanrensei (san+rensei), saru suberi, sashi komi, sebameru, seikai, seimoku, seki, seme (noun), semeai, semedori, sen, sen ai sen, sen ban, sen ni, sen ni sen, sensei, sente, seri ai, shi, shibori, shicho, shicho atari, shimari, shime tsuke, shin fuseki, shinogi, shippai, shiro(i), shita hane, shita hen, shita tsuke, shobute, shodan, shusaku fuseki, sogo, soi, son ko, soto, soto magari, suberi, suji, sumi, suru, susoaki, sutero
t tachi, tagai sen, tagei sen no fuseki, taikyoku, taisha, taisha joseki, taka, takamoku, takamoku joseki, takefu, tane-ishi, tasuki bashio, tasuki fuseki, tasuki fuseki, tasuki hoshi, teai, tedomari, teire, tejun, tengen, tenkai, tenuki, tesuji, tetchu, tewari, tobi, tobi dashi, tobi komi, tobi magari, tobi tsuke, tochika, ton, ton tesuji, torazu san moku, tori, tori kaeshi, tozen, tsugi, tsugi no itte, tsuke, tsuke fukure, tsuke giri, tsuke hiki, tsuke kaeshi, tsuke koshi, tsuke nobi, tsuke nobi joseki, tsuke osae, tsuki atari, tsuki dashi, tsuki to suppon, tsume, tsume go, tsuppari
u uchi, uchi kake, uchi magari, uchi sugi, uchi tsuke, uchikake, uchikiru, uchikomi, uchikomu, uchuryu, ue tsuke, uhen, uki ishi, usu aji, usui, usumi, uttegae, uwa hane
w wakare, warikomi, wariuchi, warui, watari
y yodan, yoko tsuke, yomi suji, yon ken, yongen, yongen biraki, yonmoku nakade, yonrensei (yon+rensei), yorumi, yose, yosumi (noun), yoten, yowai, yozu, yumi, yurumi shicho
z zettai, zoko suji
About Intergo

InterGo is a nine-language Go dictionary. This project has had many participants over the years. Fetch the latest version of intergo.tgz (or intergo.zip) and please read the README file for details on how you can participate in this project.

Finally, if you're looking for translations of Japanese Go terms please try the Japanese Go Dictionary.

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