By Steve Giddins
In a sequel to the highly winning 50 crucial Chess classes, Steve Giddins now offers 50 video games that every illustrate a massive successful procedure. This attractive and hugely readable booklet is a painless approach to construct your own arsenal of options and ideas. The video games are regularly from the trendy period, yet with a number of vintage examples selected to teach key topics in as transparent a fashion as attainable. In those situations, the defender can have by no means noticeable the severe inspiration earlier than, and fails to react correctly. We then stream directly to extra complicated examples the place the attacker must conquer stiffer resistance. Giddins many times indicates that regardless of the tactical complexity of a lot of those battles, the basic options might be grasped by way of all chess-players, and should support them navigate via it sounds as if intimidating terrain. the numerous issues comprise: * Attacking susceptible color complexes * the primary of 2 weaknesses * selecting the right exchanges * Devastating establishing instruction * Manoeuvring in 'restraint' buildings * dealing with must-win occasions
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Extra info for 50 Ways to Win at Chess
To his own great surprise he won the first game, then the second one... Soon the score was 3 V2-V2. Completely immersed in the game, he did not notice that the mood around them had changed. They played without a clock, accompanying the moves with jokes and friendly teasing. Surprised by the surrounding silence, Volodya finally looked up, onty to see the tense feces of his senior teammates and his opponent’s burning ears. This tight match ended onty when the score became even, to everyone’s relief The Odessa team won the championship, and Volodya became the most valuable player.
He managed two teams simultaneously, Spartak and the Sports Club of the Army. Spartak was Volodya’s first chess club. Classes were held in two tiny rooms in the Palace of the Industrial Co-op, named after Lesya Ukrainka. The tight quarters could not accommodate all who wanted to see and hear Efim Efimovich. Here Volodya was introduced to opening theory - Samuil Nutovich, by contrast, preferred the middlegame and endgame. Kogan had his favorite openings, which he demonstrated for both White and Black.
The same year Balashov, the winner of the Moscow championship, and Karpov, the winner of the Russian Federation championship, played in major international tournaments. Maybe the possibility that the formidable Fischer would participate in this tournament helped me too. Soviet sports management had become wary of tournaments in which he participated - the reputation of the Soviet school of chess was at stake. And since I was never considered one of the top players, a possible loss would not look so humiliating.
50 Ways to Win at Chess by Steve Giddins