Download Beating the fianchetto defences by Efstratios Grivas PDF
By Efstratios Grivas
Grivas offers an entire and unique repertoire for White opposed to 5 very important openings: the Grünfeld, King's Indian, Benoni, Benko and glossy. In each one case, he has prompt a line during which he has a wealth of expertise, and has performed an important own function in constructing over decades. The concepts are geared in the direction of posing Black unconventional difficulties: your rivals won't be able to churn out long memorized adaptations, yet might want to resolve difficulties on the board in positions which are just a little assorted in personality from these ordinarily reached in those openings. Grivas has additionally selected the repertoire in order that it varieties a unbroken complete, and should healthy along an English or Réti move-order, as well as a customary 1 d4 repertoire.
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Extra resources for Beating the fianchetto defences
C5 with a slightly better rook endgame. In any event, White exerts light pressure. In the book Ova matcha I followed the other commentators in condemning 18 ... tc6, writing that ' soon Black encounters real difficulties'. However, analysis carried out with the help of computer programs has significantly changed the evaluation of the events which occurred in the game. Specific variations do not confirm the version that Black fell back step by step and reached a bad position. In fact, despite the errors committed, until the blunder 38 ..
Xh2 44 ~f4 h4 with equality. Thus the strictly waiting move by the king (which is also the simplest) would have demonstrated that Black's zugzwang is in fact an illusion, whereas the unclear 35 ... b6, although it does not lose, forces him to become anxious and devise something in the time scramble. Objectively, all the fears here are exaggerated and White's winning chances are more psychological than real. 35 Kasparov vs. Karpov: 1986-1987 36 ~c6+ rj;;e7 37 ttJC4 ~f8 38 rj;;e2! Of course! •. ~f3??
TfS! Levenfish-Ragozin, Leningrad 1936) 9 ... 'ii'xg2 10 'ii'f3 'ii'xf3 11 tLlxf3 bxa6 (Flohr-Botvinnik, A VRO Tournament, Holland 1938) was also thought to favour White. tbS+ and 17 .. txaS? is bad because of 18 ... tc3! (Vallejo-Mikhalevski, Calvi a 2007). C1 A variation which has been popular since the time of the sensational 2nd game of the Petrosian-Fischer match (Buenos Aires 1971). ) 7 ... 'iVbl!? te6 13 'ii'xb7 'ii'c2+ (FilipPachman, Bucharest 19S4). 7 'ii'a4+ 'ii'xa4 8 tLlxa4 has also occurred an attempt to gain an advantage in the ending.