Contact us. + 11 · [email protected] · bestthing.info Share . Tweet. Pin. © Chess Informant Store. Powered by Ecwid. Šahovski informator Enciklopedija šahovskih završnica u 5 tomova Pesaci. pdf - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. Chess Informant - Beliavsky & Mikhalchishin - Defensa Siciliana (B88) Encyclopaedia of Chess Openings - Volume C (5th Edition), Chess Informant ().pdf. Zdenko Krnic-Encyclopaedia of Chess Openings E_4th Edition-Chess Informant ().
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Informator 68 X I [PDF] [EPUB] The World Junior Chess Championship is an under chess tournament (players must have been. randy canney () () free sahovski informator 20 chess informant b pdf - download sahovski informator 20 chess informant b pdf download sahovski. sahovski informator 61 chess pdf sahovski informator 61 chess informant The World Junior Chess Championship is an under chess tournament (players must.
A a3 id3 Marin MARINS r o l l i m i uba did not tell me which game of Alekhine he had in mind when making his instructive remark, but I believe that the next one is quite characteristic for what he meant.
I believe that the whole preparatory strategic phase, in which the knight plays an essential part, is of no lesser interest. At this stage of the game, the queen manoeuvre has a purely attacking purpose. However, we will notice that e8 is a key square in the fight for the light squares see the 23rd move. The second answer would be more suggestive for the main theme of our article: Be it as it may, the way the game went, the last move proved an reparable weakening of the queenside light squares.
O ed4 S fd l [A tfl, Xg3; There is no immediate danger for White on the kingside, but his h3-knight and the bishop are very passive, as a direct consequence of Blacks positional attack. The signal for the global plan on the light squares. For the time being, the knight has not suc ceeded in occupying the d5-square, but the b4-square has become available.
Hb5 Wb5 After having provoked the weakening of the queenside and central light squares, the knight quits the scene in order to effect similar damage on the only remaining area of white pieces.
A f3 ef3 Hd2 We2 He2 fe2 Because of the hanging a4-pawn, White can not maintain his structure intact. Hg2 [ The final phase of Alekhines brilliant plan.
White has to either give up control over the d5-square or let the b5-pawn advance. He reserves a more glorious fate to his versa tile knight than just blocking on d5, sending it forward to take part in the decisive opera tions.
Ha5 [ Ha8 [ Aa4, Ha8 He8 c2!! I will allow myself a short digression.
When writing the short comment on the 32rd move, I remembered that a similar situation occured in a game of After A somewhat unusual expression on his face made me ask him about his position we were play ing in the same team. With a broad smile, he answered: Black is two rooks down, but Hh2 c 4 It is curious that an experienced grandmaster like Bogoljubov fell into the same strategic trap eight years after his game against Alekhine, namely to the Russians predecessor on the highest throne.
Since this pawn actually comes from the h-file we can state that this is the first of four consecutive rook pawn moves. Not all of them have the same objective merits, though. Preventing g4-g5 with unpleasant pressure.
1. Šahovski informator Enciklopedija šahovskih završnica u 5 tomova1982 Pesaci.pdf
Once again, the reasons behind this move are obscure, but its effects reparable in the long run. In any case, it is for sure the c6-knight that provoked by a complicated psychological mechanism, most likely this inaccuracy.
Displaying the first queenside ambitions.
Black plans Hh5 Hc5; Panovl b5 Bod Kissingen Capablancas style was quite different from Alekhines and the final execution in this game had a less brilliant, but equally impres sive character. Ag5 Ae7 6. Wg3 g3 The position does not promiss much of a fight, but pawn play implies many subtleties and Bogoljubov apparently was no worthy opponent for the great Cuban in this field.
It seems as if White had gained some space, but this is a temporary achievement. Panov we can notice the excellent blockading role played by the knight. The space advantage has vanished, but the weakness of the b3- and c4-squares remains. Panov; Panov As a direct consequence of the unnecessary a2-a3, this knight will not be easy to kick out.
Sab i [ This tactical blow re minds us of ubas Panov] Sc6 Panovl hg5 White fights hard to survive, but Blacks ac tivity is overwhelming. In doing so, he misses a quicker win, though. Sf2 b3 Black s control over the light squares is over whelming, but, just as in the first game of this article, the decisive blow will be delivered on c5, a dark square.
Simple, but as ele gant as Garrinchas repeated scoring directly from the comer. Panov, Mi. An instant of careless ness made Black land into trouble in the fol lowing famous game, played at the highest level.
Af3 b5 S c4 Sc4 A d3 g5 Ae3 fie8 Hd8 idi Hc8 Hc8 Ad5 fidd5 Hd4 c 7 Unless Black kindly cooperates JLg6 What a shock! White does not need the h4-pawn, he can make better use of the. Suddenly, the knight has all the space it had been dreaming of.
This ending has been thoroughly examined in countless magazines and books, so I will just keep the original annotations from the Informant. As I proved in "Learn from the Legends Chess champions at their best", White can win systematically with Geller I had the fortune of playing in the tourna ment where the following gem was pro duced. Deep in the endgame, the knight managed to operate miracles by creating an unexpected mating net.
Stara Zagora zt 1. Wb3 a5 Sb7 jtc 3 Sa2 [ Q 1 Sd7 Miracles are needed, but The comers are supposed to be the worse squares for the knights.
One could hardly anticipate the glorious carrier await ing the a 1-knight; sometimes, one has to go as low as possible before taking off to the skies Ha3 id2!
Ha3 g c2 Hb3 [ Hb7 [ Ha7 h5 The hurried This simple move wins two tempi for the quest of stopping the pawn. Black threatens This succession of mating patterns, created by the knight with the help of the pawns, is rarely seen in practical games and is more typical of artistic chess. Things have gone wrong for White, so he has to try a desperate measure. Sf7D S f7 The knight arrives just in time. MARINS c o l u m n Finally, we will see a game played shortly be fore the closing of this Informant issue, fea turing our main theme in its purest form.
The black knight will not need even the feeble assistence of the pawns in order to clear its path through Whites defences. Ad2 e4 We2 He7 A h4 f6 Well played. The knight forces the gradual weakening of the white queenside. A c5 ib5 Ab4 It becomes clear that from b4 the bishop cannot return to the op posite wing under optimal circumstances. A e7 The black king has reached such an advanced position that, with the minor pieces off the board, the ending would be easily won for Black.
The way it is, Black only needs to get his knight to g3 in order to win, but the mo bile white bishop can try to prevent this plan. We have a typical domination of the bishop over the knight. Ad6 A very curious position. Despite appearences, the knight dominates the bishop and not vice-versa! The fact is that White cannot pre vent the knights activation on the left and right wing at the same time. A c5 hb2 Ae7 id3 And once again we can see a familiar pattern: Ag5 idl And if you, dear reader, happen to prefer playing with the bishops, do not worry: O u r son also plays chess and we travel together to tournaments.
Before the crucial last round of the Olympiad the situation was the following: At this point we had better tie-breaks, followed by Russia, so in the case of Ukraine not losing to China, we had very decent chances of winning the tournament.
During my preparation I noticed that Zoltn has played 6. Almasi , Istanbul ol Ac2 d5 One of the most logical ways to solve Blacks problems.
I was ready for this move, so I continued playing quickly. Hfe8 Had8 Xie Junl Zoltn had al ready spent about 25 minutes against my 3 minutes at this point, and it became clear that he is already "out of book".
Hel He8. A somewhat nervous reaction. We2 b 7 S d l White would slowly start to surround the b3-pawn. I didnt like Gatas approach to the position: A very strong move, after which Blacks position becomes critical. A d3 e4 J,d6 Hc3 Sa8 A n hg6 Af4 b5 He8 He8 Wc6 e 4 Ae3 Safety first!
Hd8 A f6 but was not sure about White is winning but not Jkf2 WgS Ukraine was paired against the strong team of Azerbaijan, and my oppo nent, Shakhriyar Mamedyarov, was their top scorer. My task was to neutralise their main attacking force, but the circumstances were not in my favour, as two days before I had contracted a cold. In the end, I decided to opt for the second approach and the Gruenfeld Defence, which better suits my playing style.
The downside of this decision was that Shakh himself employs this opening with Black, and consequently is fully aware of all its nuances.
The one played in the game I wa re minded of just shortly before the game. Ae3 0 -0 8. Wd2 ic6 9. A popular line in recent times. Blacks idea is to increase the pressure on d4 and provoke the advance of Whites centre, with the aim of attacking it later. The main point of my chosen line.
Now the trans fer to an endgame is not dangerous for Black. I had been analyzing both possible knight jumps, and in the end I decided to opt for the one which I had researched in greater depth. Hd2 Hd2 Ab5 f5! An important move, controlling the c5-square. Now, if immediately N This is the idea of playing the knight to a5. Ac5 Taking away the d6-square from the black queen. Wd6 is met by W cl Wd6 Comparing this position to the one in the game, Black has fewer op portunities at his disposal here.
Black wants to develop a serious attack after White now has a choice between two king moves, each of which has its own defi ciencies: White has a strong attack on the h-file, though the resulting variations are very complicated: Aa4 Ac5 c5 Ad3 Aa4 A c4 ic4 An important zwischenzug For example, Not allowing the white knight in on e6.
Black will play A f2 Black ob tains a good position with accurate play; After Black has enough counterplay, thanks to his strong and unopposed dark-squared bishop.
A f2 [During the game I was calculating the move Jla3 JUi6! While considering this position, I saw that after It is very difficult to find such an idea during a practical game. So, finally, after Still, the move I made in the game is objectively not bad at all. However, I now believe that there was a better alternative. The same position could have arisen, had White chosen Ad3 b4! W cl Hd5!! A cold shower.
I com pletely missed this move, which prevents A serious mistake, connected to a blunder in my calculations. Black should have increased the pressure on the Ad5. Now White has a choice between an endgame and a compli cated middlegame, with Black facing no problems in either case.
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Aa5 A f6 At first, I considered the logical idea to play I saw that after The move I had missed. I was cal culating only the weak Wd2 e4Tl Realizing that White retains some advantage in all variations, I decided that the best practical choice was to go all-in.
But this decision cost me the advantage on the clock that I had built during the previous phase of the game. Hd2D frh l I was opting for this position when I decided to play Black has compensation for the piece: Of course, White is objectively better, but in a practical game it is not easy to convert the material advantage.
At this point I only had five minutes for the remaining twelve moves until the time control. A serious mistake; Shakh had proba bly relaxed at this point and made this move "with his hand, without much thought. In stead, White had two promising continua tions: Hc2 g f2 Wc2 g4 Here he should have given up the Ah4, in order to bring his knight into the game: A far from obvious mistake.
It was again better to provide the king with some space by means of [ This move loses any advantage White had at this point.
White missed his last opportunity to bring his knight into the game after [ Wg2 Se3 c4 After this se rious error Black even wins. I- Sf2 I should mention that both players were in serious time trouble at this stage; this should explain the numerous mistakes Hd2 Hd3, transposing to the game!
Wd3 I decided, without risking anything, to make one last attempt for victory. Hd2 a 4 Sd8 a l Wb6 a 3 I obviously saw that J lel! The only move, which Shakh found without much effort. The players made a lot of mistakes; this is partly explained by the severe pressure and responsibility caused by the sporting situation, with Olympiad medals at stake. Hopefully the readers will excuse them, and enjoy the game!
Wg6 Hd2 My tourna ment situation was not that good; I was stand ing on 1 2 out of 5 , so I was really looking to improve it somehow. A b 5 an "anti-Sveshnikov" weapon. My op ponent is a well known expert in this sharp variation of the Sicilian, so my choice natu rally fell on this move.
Ac6 hc6 7. Efimenko Alexander Moiseenko , Ukraine ch 4. W tt g6 Ponomariov F. Caruana , Dortmund 9. Se2 g5 Ag2 d5T e5 Ae3 c 7 Ag2 hg4 JLf3 JLg2; Ae3 A g6 Ag2 W dl Se4 A e4 W dl Wa5 W cl A g2 Sc8 Ag2 Sd8 Ae3 e7 Sd7 Sc8 Ab7 Sc2 Sb2 Sd2 Scl Ae3 b5 Scl b 7 Wb7 e7 Se5 Af7 Se2; Ah4 ibd7 WdS Sd8 An interesting novelty!
White re frains from closing the centre and aims to se cure the advantage of the two bishops. Se4 Ae4 Wb3 Ae3 hg4 Ad2[ Ae3 m i Ag5 h6 Ag5 Wg5 The fruit of home preparation. The engines do not understand this move at first, but in human terms the idea is quite clear: White creates an unpleasant pin and tries to play against the Ag6.
This motif is typically often met in the Reti Opening. Continuing with the plan.
White wants to support his centre with the move f3, further restricting the black bishop. At this point my opponent started to spend quite a lot of time, while he had made his moves so far quite quickly. I assume that he had underesti mated the problems present in this unpleasant position while preparing for the game.
Hfc8 H S eel hc5 Wa3 b 7 Applying pressure on b7 and, at the same time, connecting the rooks. H5 Sc3 A f2 hf3 A f6 gf6 We3; 1 Wa3 h6 Ah7 S eel Wd8 Wa3 sfd7 S acl Sac8 Sc7 Sc7 Sc3 g5 A f2 Sc3 Wc3 Wd7 S eel a5 A el hc5 We3 Wd8 S cl Sc8 Wcl he8 S acl b8 Sa7 Sacl Sac7 Wa3 ib8 Ad3 W cl Wc7 Sc7 Wa5 A H Wa5 Wc6 he8 Sc5 Wh4 JLd8 Sd8 WcS Sc8 Wg3 Ag2 f 4 Sc3 f5 S fl fe4 S el e3 Sc3 sc3 Wei ice4 A g2 g5 A e2 Its not so easy to break through Blacks line of defence.
I didnt want to hurry with this move, because I wasnt sure I would be able to find a way to realize my advantage in the resulting position. Nevertheless, this move has some points: White makes a deci sion regarding the pawn structure and fixes Blacks queenside, but then the black knights will not really be inferior to Whites bishops.
White retains the ad vantage, but there is no apparent plan to break through, and thus Black has realistic chances of survival. Here I was thinking for a long time, trying to find the right way to tear down Blacks defences, and realized that it was very important to involve my queen to the action; this is how the strong queen manoeuvre to a3 was found.
From that square, the queen ap plies pressure on the Aa6 and the c5-square. Wc2 e 8 Ab5 ib6 Ac5 ic5 Wd6 Sc4 ib6 White has maximally improved his pieces and is ready for decisive action.
A e 2 Black appears. S c b 8D would have been more resilient, preventing White from infil trating the queenside with full force. Sc6 Sb2 Sd6 a5 Scc6 a4 Sa6 Sbb8 Ac4 Sb4 Hal sb6 Ac5 Sc5 Sda2 Sc7 Aa6; b Sc7 a5 Exchanging Blacks most impor tant defensive piece, and thus tearing down his fortress.
Sc2 Sc8 Sc8 c 8 Sb5 S fl Sf3 Sb6 id8 Sb8 hc6 And this. Aa6 ib6 La7 c 6 Ab8 Sb8 Wh6 Sc8 ba3 Ab6 Wa6 S a8 Sd8 Sd7 Ad7 A e3 he! Ab5 Ab5 Sb5 sg6 Sh7 Sb3 Ad4 ed4 Sf7 Sb6 Ab8 S a6 This er. During the game I thought that Whites ad vantage was so large, that the position al lowed for several different paths to victory However, it turned out that things are not so; the exchange of rooks seems to assist Black in his defensive task. Ab5 This strong breakthrough was overlooked by both me and my opponent unfortunately for him!
Black now easily holds in all varia tions: Ag3 ih5 The only chance to continue playing for a win. Ah5 Ag2 hg2 Af4 ef4 A gl he2 Ah2 if4 Ae3 Af3 Af4 gf4 Ab5 f3 Ad6 Af3 Ae4 Ac4 Af3 Ab4 sh3 Lh5 Ab5 Ae7 ih3 Aa6 Ad5 Ac4 h5 A g Ad3 Ad3 id3 Af2 h2 Black again prefers to wait, but pushing Ad6 ld 5 Ab5 Af3 Ab5 bl Ab5 id5 Ag6 Aa7 id4 Ic4 g4 Ag6 Ac6 Ae4 Af2 e3 A el he7. Jle 2 allows immediate equalization with Ad2 Hb8 I would have played Ad3; 9.
Ag5 H d8!? H ad8; Hac8 Ag2 8. Ag2 would be a somewhat inferior version of the Tarrasch Defence for White, with the less useful a3 instead of the main move Jlg5 00 9. A e3 WdS Wd6 hc4 Wd4 d5 A novelty. Vorobiov P. Ad8 Played after a long think, this move is a good practical choice, but I missed a way to obtain a clear advantage.
W cl Ag2 [Better was 9. Ag2 Ae3 Ac5 Ad2 Wb3 Wb3 ib3 Ha3 id2 Ad5 Af5 A d i; H dl Ae6] Ae4 ie4 Wc4 f5 Wd3 Hd8]. Ae3 [ Hdl a Af3 Hd3 Ab7 Ab5 Ae6 Alas, I chose the safe. Ad2 Wh5 The analysis en gines suggest either W cl or White neglects his development, instead going out to take a pawn with his queen. This would make good sense if it could be combined with long castling and an advance of the kingside pawns; otherwise it will prove just a waste of time. Hhfl Wb2 Ad5 Ad5 Ae3 gad8 White misses the chance to bring his queen back to the defence.
Instead, Black proba bly mixed it up, which gave me some addi tional opportunities to obtain the advantage. Ag2 Jlb7 8. W h l with the ide to put the queen on e4, was also good. Hg3 g c8 W b l g e8 Blacks position is already winning; it all is a matter of realizing the advantage now. Wc6 gee5 He3 de3 would also leave White defenceless. A surprise for my opponent.
By attacking the sidelined knight, White man ages to obtain a space advantage. Jlc3 a Ab4 c5 al Ac5 bc5 Rc4 cd4 Wd4 Af3 Hfb8 Sc4 cb4 Hc3 ie4 Hc3 c5[. Making sure that, after the capture on d6, the knight will not be pinned. A e4 Ae4 he4 Wd2 d6?! H fe8 The immediate threat is de6.
It would have been preferable to simply wait; opening lines helps only White. The game is practically decided. Black should now retreat the knight, though his defensive task should ultimately be hope less. Instead, he makes a tactical error and loses material. We3 igf6 Se7 fl Ad5 Hd5 Since I was inclined to play for a win, I decided to opt for the Meran, because this variation of the Semi-Slav results in complicated positions.
Wc2 Ad6 7. Hdl b5 Ae2 [ M l This interesting plan was introduced by the Arme nian grandmaster Akopian. My thanks to the good folks at Chess Life for allowing me to do so. Subjects Escacs — Revistes. Multiple languages View all editions and formats. Both were hard to find; this was, presumably, because rook and pawn endings are among the most important for the practical player to master.
For two decades prior to the emergence of computer databases, Chess Informant publications were a leading source of games and analysis for serious chess players. The E-mail Address es field is required.
Some features of WorldCat will not be available. The book began with the announcement of the best games sahovaki novelties from the previous issue, followed by games densely annotated in the trademark Informant languageless commenting system.
Their analysis is properly cited in the appropriate positionsand Infomator confirmed that IM Petronijevic had in fact monitored the ChessPub forum to keep tabs on discoveries there. The latest issue, Informantis an attempt to answer that question.
The company has sold three million books in countries, according to its website. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this item You may send this item to up to five recipients. Escacs — Revistes More like this Similar Items. Such updates are critical given the emergence of strong analytical engines and the contributions of tablebases to endgame knowledge. For the player looking to improve, and for lovers of the endgame, ECE II is well worth the investment.Hc3 ie4 Ad7 We2 He7 JLg2; Every new id e a is a c tu a lly a w ell forgotten one There is an almost unanimous opinion that, in chess as in other fields, the beginning of the third Millenium features an explosion of information without precedent.
Sd8 g 2 Ha5 [ S h 8 Hb7oo