Which of the following are true and which are false? Give brief
explanations.

1. In a fully observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to know what strategy the second player is using—that is, what move the second player will make, given the first player’s move.

2. In a partially observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to know what move the second player will make, given the first player’s move.

3. A perfectly rational backgammon agent never loses.

1. In a fully observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to know what strategy the second player is using—that is, what move the second player will make, given the first player’s move.

2. In a partially observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to know what move the second player will make, given the first player’s move.

3. A perfectly rational backgammon agent never loses.

1. In a fully observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two
perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to
know what strategy the second player is using—that is, what move the
second player will make, given the first player’s move.

2. In a partially observable, turn-taking, zero-sum game between two
perfectly rational players, it does not help the first player to
know what move the second player will make, given the first
player’s move.

3. A perfectly rational backgammon agent never loses.