Easy guide to the panov-botvinnik attack pdf


    The King's Indian for the Attacking Player()ISBNFaber & FaberJacob Aagaard vs Per Arnt Rasmussen, , King's Gambit: Accepted. B14 Caro-Kann, Panov-Botvinnik Attack: with confidence, without months of memorising theory - the easy way to master a chess opening. The Panov-Botvinnik attack lief that practising your skills like this is an excellent way to study chess openings, and to study chess . breathe a little easier.

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    Easy Guide To The Panov-botvinnik Attack Pdf

    The Everyman Chess Opening Guides were designed and developed by First Rank Easy Guide to the Panov-Botvinnik Attack, Aagaard (Everyman ). Chapter 3 – King's Indian Attack and Fantasy. Chapter 5 – Exchange and Panov-Botvinnik variations. . but his king will have no way in and he . Therefore, to avoid giving only lines which are 'easy to recommend but hard to play' I have. 4 The Panov-Botvinnik Attack First Steps: Caro-Kann Defence . simple moves , Black has refuted White's odd opening play) 19 Лa4 Мgxe5 20 b3 Кb8 21 Оb1.

    Nc3 or 3. Nd2 dxe4 4. Nxe4 Nd7. At one time named after the first world champion Wilhelm Steinitz , nowadays the variation is variously referred to as the Smyslov Variation after the seventh world champion Vasily Smyslov who played a number of notable games with it, the Karpov Variation, after the twelfth world champion Anatoly Karpov , in whose repertoire it appeared quite often, or, most commonly, the Modern Variation. The short-term goal of Nd7 is to ease development by the early exchange of a pair of knights without compromising the structural integrity of Black's position. Play is similar to the Classical Variation except that Black has more freedom by delaying the development of his bishop, and is not forced to play it to the g6-square. However, this freedom comes at a cost as White enjoys added freedom in taking up space in the centre, and often plays the aggressive 5. The famous last game of the Deep Blue versus Garry Kasparov rematch where Kasparov committed a known blunder and lost was played in this very line. Specialist knowledge is a must to play this opening. Otherwise Black could fall prey to early attacks such as the quick mating for White, 5. Qe2 followed by 6.

    Ne5 is another story altogether — a line that we will cover later on. More annotations and explanations continue. This game, along with several others, also feature a call-out or highlighted box with an observation elsewhere just a tip. They not only control important central squares, but also act to restrain White from attacking directly.

    White has two bishops, but Black has no problem pieces and can take aim at the d4-pawn. They tend to towards passivity.

    The latter sections of the book contain much more dense annotations, but ones that are still often easier to follow when compared to the maze of variations sometimes found in other works. Sometimes the annotations appear imposing, but only because Martin is giving another entire complete game with variations in the notes not a significant problem, but I would have preferred these games be given their own section.

    Most pages contain at least one diagram to aid those who are trying to follow the main text and moves without sight of the board. Gheorghiu — V. Hort, Alekhine Memorial, Moscow 1. Nc3 dxe4 4.

    Nxe4 Bf5 5. Ng3 Bg6 6. Nf3 Nd7 8. Bd3 Bxd3 Qxd3 Qc7 Rh4 Preparing Bf4 Black counters the idea simply enough Bxd6 Qxd6 Ne4 Qe7 Black avoids any endgames where his pawn gets pinned down on g7 and he can develop counterplay by placing a rook on g8. Qd2 Nb6 Qa5 Qd6 Rd3 Qd5 Qa3 Nc4 Qb4 Nd6 Qxa2 Rxa2 Rd2 Ra3! Rc2 Rg8 25…Qa5 Qxa5 Rxa5 Nd2 Ke7 Nb1 Rg8 Seems pretty strong; e.

    Rd2 Rgg5 is much better for Black Kd2 Rg4 Rxg4 fxg4 Theoretically Black should be OK, but in practice White's prepared web of confusion is a key factor. With 3 b4 White leaves b2 free for his bishop to attack the d4pawn, which will be more difficult to support now that White has the c5square under observation.

    The most obvious course for Black, therefore, is to bolster the centre with Having lured the enemy pawn forward to d4, White now prepares an uncompromising attack on the central dark squares, aiming to mobilize his forces rapidly for an early strike. Apart from the fact that it is not easy for Black to contain his opponent in this line, the psychological aspect here is significant, because the nature of the game changes from 'quiet' to An important alternative is I would probably chicken out with However, it must be said that this does allow White to 'get away' with his cheeky third move, whereas Dao Thien Hai is prepared to battle it out in the centre.

    Now after The logical follow-up is 6 e3 6 d3 gives the game a totally different character but is perfectly playable, this time with the assumption that Black's pieces are less suited to a reversed Benko than White's, for example The game Przewoznik-Kveinys, Miedzybrodzie continued 8 exd4 exd4 9. Black seems to have succeeded in providing the audacious d-pawn with sufficient protection, but after White's next spoiler he will lose his f-pawn!

    IS liJeS! Food for thought, but now we return to the thematic 4 e3. Now White has a choice of captures: al S bxcS with a further branch: all S Rather than trying to keep a pawn on d4, Black intends to occupy this key central square with a piece.

    Kozul-Rogic, Makarska-Tucepi saw White persevere with his mission to undermine the centre: 6 exd4liJxd4 7 liJxd4 'it'xd4 8liJc3 e5 9. Perhaps Black had spotted the variation Instead the advance Unfortunately for Black it will only lead him into trouble. First tried in Azmaiparashvili-Stefansson, Moscow OL , I'm sure it will be seen again, even at international level.

    It is often a mistake in this kind of position for White to invite this thrust, but here we have an exception. White ignores the d4-pawn, concentrating on clamping down on the queenside to exploit Black's slow development. Typical is Pushing the cpawn rather than the b-pawn is more in keeping with this line, particularly now that the a2-g8 diagonal is so inviting after Black's In fact White is doing very well here, and Black will have problems completing his development.

    Black now blundered with Let us return to the position after How should White deal with this impressive-looking pawn-chain? Sc5 The modem approach. White sets his sights on the a2-g8 diagonal.

    First Steps: Caro-Kann Defence by Andrew Martin

    There are several alternatives: a 5 "b3!? After the natural There is an important difference: al 7 exd4 exd4 8. Wch Consequently Black needs to find another approach. White immediately puts the question to the d4-pawn. Then S In Vaganian-Mikenas. The game continued 1O Now 8 "xh8 lLlf6 entombs the white queen. Khania girls U Ech White tried to keep up the momentum with 8 cS. Others lead to equally intriguing play: a 6 exd4?! The counter Again White exerts pressure on the key diagonal.

    Black should follow Dao Thien Hai's example with a quick In Ilinsky-Lev. Black took time out to capture on b4 first in order to pick up the cS-pawn later. B It is imperative that White open up the position. White is certainly intent on clearing the e-file! B White has all his pieces involved in the attack. Black's forces, on the other hand, are scattered. An excellent example of the problems experienced by Black in this uncompromising line.

    The immediate 10 'ii'b3 axb4 11 i. Not 1O Better than 12 c6 bxc6 13 bxc6 ltJe5 with an edge for Black. His play has been excellent thus far, and White 23 must be careful not to drift into a positionally inferior middlegame.

    Then: a The position after However, Black is not doing too well on the light squares, and the fall of the e4-pawn will free the e1-knight and subsequently permit the remaining rook to join forces with its menacing partner on f5. In fact, instead of 17 i. Capturing with the queen also 24 Easy Guide to the Reti Opening vacates dl for a rook to support the dpawn, and play down the c-file is another possibility.

    However, Black's play has been very practical throughout, so rather than defend he now stays true to his game-plan and goes on the offensive on the kingside. With his kingside coming under attack and lacking proper protection White seeks to remove his opponent's most dangerous piece. Very nice. Black is not going to let an exchange of queens bring an end to his attack, even at the cost of sacrificing apiece! Still resisting temptation. White's material advantage is a piece for a pawn, but his queen's rook and bishop have yet to move, stuck away on the queenside, far from the action.

    Meanwhile Black has two rooks and a bishop surrounding White's lonely king. The rest of the game is worth including here - this variation of the Reti does tend to produce highly charged games, so you 1!

    Watch White's steel king weather the storm This is the excellent idea behind 27 lDe3. White must challenge rooks. Fortunately for White the trade of rooks has opened an escape route for the king. Otherwise 33 xh5?? Jhal 37 i.. Yet all is not lost for White - thanks to the nature of this 3 b4 R6ti he has the makings of a passed pawn of his own on the queenside this ending, then, does have some relevance!

    The game continued: 36 d5! A key R6ti pawn comes to the rescue. Nevertheless the battle is not over, for White still has problems on the back rank and his king is about to be harassed again. D 41 'ii'b3 heads for the queen and pawn ending after B Remarkably, the diagram position comes after 35 moves, and White's rook and bishop are still locked on their starting blocks! What is White going to do about the racing h-pawn? He would like to play the 'liberating' 25 A bizarre position has arisen.

    With 43 'ii'e6! White could have made a hard-earned draw, as Black has nothing better than Now Black steals the whole point. White's R6ti bishop had a bad day. The text is similar to 3 b4 and can transpose , with White threatening to undermine the centre immediately rather than preparing this with the quiet fianchetto of a bishop or two.

    How should Black now respond to White's attack on his proud d-pawn? Of the two alternatives, the first makes little sense, while the second is often recommended as an attempt to steer the game to equality. Spending three moves on a centre pawn only to remove it does not look like a very good idea. At least in line 'b', White has to do something about the d4-square, whereas here 4 fxe3 defends d4.

    However, a couple of examples of Black capturing on e3 involve strong players, so the experiment deserves our attention. The game continued 7 e4 8.

    Gausel recaptured with the pawn instead: 10 gxf3. Then The idea is to aim so many pieces at the d4-square that White's only way to loosen the grip is to exchange to a level ending. The diagram position has been reached 27 B many times and Black has more than one route here.

    He would prefer to have a knight resting on d4 rather than a queen, but at least it controls many squares from this very central post, and White's only genuine attempt to create complications is based on an ostensibly strange series of moves.

    Black, too, must be careful. Now 11 f3 and 11 i. In this particular position the coming queen exchange guarantees White a niggling edge. Many players happily go down this line with Black when faced with 3 e3 because they remember reading somewhere that White does need to play accurately in order to preserve and nurture his advantage as the game progresses, and even with correct play Black's defensive task is far from trivial.

    White is a touch more active and he has more territory, though the symmetry suggests that there is a long struggle ahead. The game actually ended as follows: Of course Black did not have to lose so quickly, but this example does illustrate how the accumulation of a few small pluses can soon grow to decisive proportions.

    If the d4-square is so important, then why not send the knight directly to f5?

    Download Easy Guide To The Panov Botvinnik Attack

    If White now takes the knight on h6, Black's control of the dark squares and bishop-pair should more than compensate for the damage to his kingside pawns. In fact White is not resigned to allowing the knight access to d4 via f5 - the point of S. In view of the fact that the knighttour merely invites White to bring out his pieces and evict the queen from d4, Again the odd and positionally confusing g2g4 is promising: 9 h3!

    By kicking the queen out of d4 before removing the knight White has the time to gain space in the centre by pushing the liberated d-pawn. The result is a rather messy position with chances for both sides. It is true that Black has a wonderful dark-squared bishop which can no longer be challenged by its absent counterpart, but Black lacks space in which to operate, his king is not too comfortable and White has the superior pawn-structure.

    Black should play After 7 d3, Stohl-Dautov, Bmo continued As with The old move in the diagram position is 8. That game continued This antipositional move is very useful. White 4 exd4 cxd4 5 d3 1Dc6 6 g3 leads to a reversed Benoni.

    With the combative text-move White seeks to dismantle the black centre and develop his forces aggressively and quiCkly, along the lines of the Blumenfeld. With This involves a pawn sacrifice and multiple exchanges 1 Fine-Horowitz, Wertheim is typical: 5 bxc5 lLlc6 6 exd4 lLlxd4 7 i.

    Tisdall's immediate development of the queen's bishop was new at the time of this game.

    The idea is to avoid the set-up with Black has a number of patterns of development: al Lassen Sie es mich wissen. Offline Computer download islam in america ; Download etc Jazz to your trademark so you can Skip your chromosomes with or without heaven carbon.

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    کتاب های نویسنده Jacob Aagaard | کتاب

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