This 2007 game, Magnus Carlsen-Loek van Wely, ended in a stalemate.  Carlsen, 16, used the “second-tier defense” in a rook and Bishop against final rook for 46 shots. The 50-movement rule was about to come into force, under which Carlsen could claim a draw. The game ended with if a player claims a victory in time (13C) before the opponent drops a piece that gives the stop, the requirement of a waste of time is reasonable. By 1983, the war had become a dead end with a permanent front along the border. In the Bernstein-Smyslov game, there was the possibility of a dead end because of an error. It can happen without one, as in the game Milan Matulovic-Nikolay Minev (see first chart). Keep playing: Suppose the black is stuck. Over the course of history, such a dead end has been at different times: Well, when 2…Rh2-3.Kf3! Rxb2 is deadlocked (see analysis diagram). Smyslov moved 2…Kg4 and the game was pulled after 3.Kf1 (see Rook and Bauer against the tower final) (Minev 2004:21). As the previous section suggests, the stoppage is a typical element of the final (Pachman 1973:17), which often allows the less well-placed player to shoot the game (Hooper – Whyld 1992:387). Regarding chess, below are some examples of the actual game.
In Troitsky-Vogt[Clarification Required: Full Name], 1896, Alexey Troitsky, composer of end-of-part studies, made an elegant stunner in the game itself. After Troitsky`s 1st Rd1, the black fell into the trap with the apparently crushed 1… Bh3?, threatening 2…Dg2.. The match ended 2nd Rxd8 Kxd8 3. Qd1! The Stalemate of Qxd1. The bishop, knight and F-Bauer of White are all attached and cannot move.  The stop can also occur with more pieces on the board. Apart from relatively simple final positions, such as those mentioned above, deadlocks rarely occur, most often when the page with the top position has overlooked the possibility of a deadlock (Pachman 1973:17). This is usually done by the victim of one or more pieces on the losing page to force the shutdown. A piece that is presented as a sacrifice to immobilize is sometimes called Desperado.
The deadlock has a confusing history (Murray 1913:61). Although today immobility is generally recognized as a draw, for much of the game`s history, this was not the case. In the forerunners of modern chess, such as Chaturanga, stopping was an asset to the side that managed it. (Murray 1913:229,267) This practice continued in chess as they were played in Spain in the early 15th century (Murray 1913:781). Lucena (circa 1497) treated however this as a lower form of victory (Murray 1913:461), which won in the plays for money only half the bet, and this remained in Spain in 1600 (Murray 1913:833). The rule in England from about 1600 to 1800 was that the stoppage was a loss for the player who managed it, a rule that the important chess historian H. J. R. Murray believes to have been taken over from Russian chess (Murray 1913:60-61,466).
This rule disappeared in England before 1820 and was replaced by the French and Italian rule that a stalemate was an undecided match (Murray 1913:391). In Chart 5, Schwarz had forced the position to become bogged down, for the white bishop could not force the black king to move away from the queen square of the peasant rook. In public use, the word “dead end” refers to a conflict that has been at an impasse and in which a solution or other measures seem very difficult or unlikely. In this game Viswanathan Anand-Vladimir Kramnik of the 2007 Chess World Cup, Must catch the peasant on f5, which is deadlocked (Benko 2008:49). (Any other Black movement loses.) The position in Diagram 4 is an example of a peasant drawing against a queen.