New chess queen: influence from draughts?

 My argument needs information on medieval chess and Spanish 15th c. draughts.
In the second half of the 15th c. not only the chess queen was given an extended range, at the same time the bishop also. The medieval bishop had more freedom than the medieval queen: the queen to an adjacent diagonal square, the bishop two squares diagonally in all directions [Murray 1913:452]. The pawn could promote to queen only [Murray 1913:452,777]. The doubleton in 15th c. Spanish draughts was long, had the same range as the modern bishop in chess.
I start my argument with an example of every day speech. Any speaker of a language, so also you and me, occasionally uses a metaphor in an unconsciousness process of language creation. A young he (or she, henceforth he) returns steamed up home from a rock concert or a sports contest and calls to his parents: “The stadium went out of its mind!”, meaning the public in the stadium. We easily use a word meaning location in the sense of what is on that location.
In 15th c. Spanish, the very same happened with the word dama in the sense of row of the chess board where the pawn is promoted to queen: the word dama with its meaning of location acquired the new meaning what is on that location. Well, what enters the location is a pawn that is exchanged into a queen. This naming is the result of a spontaneous process, not the result of a well-considered choice.
Because the name of the new chess queen came up spontaneously, we may ask the question whether the new range of the chess queen cannot have been the result of a spontaneous process too, namely the imitation of the doubleton in Spanish draughts with its long reach.
If this cuts ice, Spanish chess players first extended the range of the queen and then the range of the bishop.