Download Chess Comet Rudolf Charousek 1873-1900 by Victor A. Charuchin PDF
By Victor A. Charuchin
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Textual content: English (translation) unique Language: Russian
A sequence of 24 chess classes, first released in "Sport within the USSR", protecting all elements of the sport. The paintings is aimed toward the aspiring junior participant or the typical membership participant. Gary Kasparov is a Grandmaster and international Champion and is the writer of "Batsford Chess Openings".
Max Euwe was once the 5th professional global champion, and met a number of the different champions in chessboard battles. the following, he assesses the contributions of every to the best way chess is performed and approached. John Nunn has introduced the e-book totally brand new by way of discussing the contributions of Karpoc, Kasparov, and the hot new release of execs and the supercomputers.
- Chess Praxis
- The Practice of My System
- Chess Openings for Progressive Players
- Laskers Manual of Chess
Additional info for Chess Comet Rudolf Charousek 1873-1900
A6 17 ¥xc5 ¤xc5 18 ¤g3 ¦fc8 19 ¦c1 a4 20 ¥xa6 ¦xa6 21 ¦hd1 Now White had to think purely about defence in Topalov−Morozevich/Sarajevo 1999. Alternatively 13 ¥xc5 is GM Apicella's pet system. ¤xc5 14 £d4 £c7 15 a3 White's plan unfolds. He takes a move to safeguard against b5−b4 and is now ready to attack on the kingside beginning with f4−f5. ¥d7 16 f5 ¦fc8!! This shows Gurevich's brilliant understanding of chess. He never had any intention of e6xf5: He realises that keeping a strong centre is far more important than preventing White from advancing his pawn to f6.
B4 13 0-0-0?! ¥b7 13 £f2 b4!? Korchnoi takes immediate action on the queenside. 14 ¤a4? The knight is horribly placed here. It remains shut out of the game for 24 moves until finally White makes a losing blunder in exchanging it off! £xf2+ 15 ¢xf2 a5 16 ¥b5 ¢e7! Naturally in the endgame the black king stays in the centre. Polgar,S−Korchnoi,V/Amsterdam NED 2001. 8 ¤f3 c5 9 £d2 ¤c6 10 dxc5 £xc5 11 0-0-0 ¤b6 Since the black minor pieces are so far away from the kingside, White can contemplate a so−called Greek gift sacrifice.
F6 11 ¦h3! All according to plan. XABCDEFGHY 8r+l+-trk+( 7zpp+nvl-zpp' 6-wqn+pzp-+& 5+-zppzP-+-% 4-+-zP-zP-zP$ 3zP-zP-+N+R# 2-zP-+N+P+" 1tR-vLQmKL+-! a5!? This restrains White from expanding with b2−b4. cxd4 12 cxd4 ¤a5! 13 b4 ¤c4 14 ¤c3 (14 ¤g3 a5 15 ¥d3 f5 and if White had a pawn on c3 then 16 Ng5 would be a strong attacking move, whereas with no pawn on c3 16 ¤g5? a5 15 b5 ¦f7 16 ¥d3 ¤f8 17 h5 ¥d7 18 £c2 fxe5 19 fxe5 ¦xf3! Black finds another way to exploit the weakness on d4. The exchange sacrifice destroys all White's hopes of an attack and leaves him with a crumbling centre.