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The Greatest Chess Game ever played
 
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The Greatest Chess Game ever played: Garry Kasparov (2812) - Veselin Topalov (2700) [B07] Hoogovens A Tournament Wijk aan Zee NED (4), 1999 1.e4 d6 2.d4 Nf6 3.Nc3 g6 4.Be3 [4.f4 The most popular move and 4.Nf3 is second most popular move] 4...Bg7 5.Qd2 c6 6.f3 b5 7.Nge2 Nbd7 8.Bh6 Bxh6 9.Qxh6 Bb7 10.a3 e5 11.0--0--0 Qe7 12.Kb1 a6 13.Nc1 0--0--0 14.Nb3 exd4 15.Rxd4 c5 16.Rd1 Nb6 17.g3 Kb8 18.Na5 Ba8 19.Bh3 d5 20.Qf4+ Ka7 21.Rhe1 d4 22.Nd5 Nbxd5 23.exd5 Qd6 24.Rxd4! [24.Qxd6³] 24...cxd4 25.Re7+ Kb6 [25...Qxe7 26.Qxd4+ Kb8 27.Qb6+ Bb7 28.Nc6+ Ka8 29.Qa7#] 26.Qxd4+ Kxa5 [26...Qc5 27.Qxf6+] 27.b4+ Ka4 28.Qc3 Qxd5 29.Ra7 Bb7 30.Rxb7 Qc4 31.Qxf6 Kxa3 32.Qxa6+ Kxb4 33.c3+ Kxc3 [33...Qxc3 34.Qxb5+; 33...Qxc3 34.Qxb5+] 34.Qa1+ Kd2 35.Qb2+ Kd1 36.Bf1™ [36.Re7 Qd3+ 37.Ka1 Ra8+] 36...Rd2™ 37.Rd7 Rxd7 38.Bxc4 bxc4 39.Qxh8+- Rd3 40.Qa8 c3 41.Qa4+ Ke1 42.f4 f5 43.Kc1 Rd2 44.Qa7 Black resigned 44...Rxh2 45.Qg1+ 1--0 Chess School: https://chessschool.com.au/ Free lessons https://chessschool.com.au/onlinechesslessons/ Free training https://chessschool.com.au/freetraining1/ Free resources: https://chessschool.com.au/freeresources/ Funny chess games: https://chessschool.com.au/chess-fun About Mato: https://chessschool.com.au/aboutmato/ The best food for chess players: https://chessschool.com.au/healthybrain/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 982771 MatoJelic
One of the greatest games of chess ever played! : Kasparov's Immortal game
 
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♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Instructive game tags: Pirc, Fianchettoed bishop, battery, exchange off dark squared bishop, preparing queenside castling, queenside expansion, castling queenside, Knight manoeuvre, d5 break, break in center, central pawn break, knight on a5, aggressive knight, centralising rooks, opening e-file, rook sac, rook sacrifice, brilliant rook sacrifice, drawing king down board, king hunt, amazing king hunt, brilliancy, brilliant king hunt, forcing moves, covering escape squares, sucking king down, king walking, king exposed, mating threat, threatening mate, quiet king move, maintaining threats, pawn sacrifice, pawn sac, Qa1 check, amazing queen moves, bishop sac, bishop decoy, king drawn to first rank, rook deflection, winning rook, material advantage, superb king hunt, immortal game, brilliant game, kasparov's iconic game, kasparov's immortal game [Event "Hoogovens A Tournament"] [Site "Wijk aan Zee NED"] [Date "1999.01.20"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "4"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Garry Kasparov"] [Black "Veselin Topalov"] [ECO "B06"] [WhiteElo "2812"] [BlackElo "2700"] [PlyCount "87"] 1. e4 d6 2. d4 Nf6 3. Nc3 g6 4. Be3 Bg7 5. Qd2 c6 6. f3 b5 7. Nge2 Nbd7 8. Bh6 Bxh6 9. Qxh6 Bb7 10. a3 e5 11. O-O-O Qe7 12. Kb1 a6 13. Nc1 O-O-O 14. Nb3 exd4 15. Rxd4 c5 16. Rd1 Nb6 17. g3 Kb8 18. Na5 Ba8 19. Bh3 d5 20. Qf4+ Ka7 21. Rhe1 d4 22. Nd5 Nbxd5 23. exd5 Qd6 24. Rxd4 cxd4 25. Re7+ Kb6 26. Qxd4+ Kxa5 27. b4+ Ka4 28. Qc3 Qxd5 29. Ra7 Bb7 30. Rxb7 Qc4 31. Qxf6 Kxa3 32. Qxa6+ Kxb4 33. c3+ Kxc3 34. Qa1+ Kd2 35. Qb2+ Kd1 36. Bf1 Rd2 37. Rd7 Rxd7 38. Bxc4 bxc4 39. Qxh8 Rd3 40. Qa8 c3 41. Qa4+ Ke1 42. f4 f5 43. Kc1 Rd2 44. Qa7 1-0 ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq ►Playlists: http://goo.gl/FxpqEH ►FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher ►Follow me at Google+ : http://www.google.com/+kingscrusher
Views: 60606 kingscrusher
One of the greatest games of the 20th Century: Polugaevsky vs Nezhmetdinov - Sochi 1958
 
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Old Indian Defense: Polugaevsky vs Nezhmetdinov Lev Polugaevsky - Rashid Nezhmetdinov [A53] Sochi 28th RSFSR ch, 1958 [Mato] 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 d6 3.Nc3 e5 4.e4 [4.dxe5 dxe5 5.Qxd8+ Kxd8 6.Nf3 Nfd7 7.Ng5 Ke8 8.Nd5 Na6] 4...exd4 5.Qxd4 Nc6 6.Qd2 g6 7.b3 Bg7 8.Bb2 0--0 9.Bd3 Ng4 10.Nge2 Qh4 11.Ng3 [11.0--0 Qxh2#] 11...Nge5 12.0--0 f5 13.f3 Bh6 14.Qd1 f4 15.Nge2 g5 16.Nd5 g4 17.g3 [17.Nxc7 g3 18.h3 Bxh3 19.gxh3 Qxh3 20.Rf2 gxf2+ 21.Kxf2 Qxf3+ 22.Ke1 Nxd3+] 17...fxg3 18.hxg3 Qh3 19.f4 Be6 Developing move. [19...Nf3+? 20.Kf2 Qh2+ 21.Ke3+-] 20.Bc2 [20.Nxc7 Rxf4 21.gxf4 g3 22.Nxg3 Qxg3+ 23.Kh1 Qh4+ 24.Kg1 Bh3 25.Qd2 Rf8 26.fxe5 (26.Bxe5 Nxe5--+ 27.fxe5) 26...Be3+ 27.Qxe3 Qg4+ 28.Kh1 Qg2#] 20...Rf7 21.Kf2 [21.fxe5 Bxd5 22.exd5 Be3+ 23.Rf2 Bxf2#] 21...Qh2+ 22.Ke3 Bxd5 23.cxd5 Nb4 24.Rh1 Rxf4 25.Rxh2 Rf3+ 26.Kd4 Bg7 27.a4 [27.Ng1 Rxg3] 27...c5+ 28.dxc6 bxc6 29.Bd3 Nexd3+ 30.Kc4 d5+ 31.exd5 cxd5+ 32.Kb5 Rb8+ 33.Ka5 Nc6+ White resigned 34.Ka6 Ndb4# 0--1 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 398001 MatoJelic
The GREATEST chess game of all time! - GM Roman Dzindzichashvili
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- ♕ DVD: http://www.iChess.net/shop/greatest-games-of-chess-ever-played-part-1-gm-roman/ ♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ MORE: http://www.iChess.net/2014/08/30/greatest-games-chess-ever-played/ http://facebook.com/iChessnet | http://twitter.com/onlinechessless GM Roman shows us his favorite game - Kasparov versus Kavalek and in his own words it is magnificent! The King’s Indian is Kasparov’s choice and we see the GM use the Qd8-e8 maneuver before launching with …f5. Kasparov’s amazing Nb4 move initiates deep complications by offering his f4 Knight as a sacrifice. As this game is so short Roman examines some of the sidelines before showing us the remainder of this fascinating and creative masterpiece. Roman explains Kasparov used energetic and creative play in tandem with multiple tactical devices. Roman in analysis does find a draw in a subvariation but this was extremely hard to spot. Interface used ICC: http://www.chessclub.com/from/WStewart/
Views: 25082 iChess.net
Most Exciting 😱 Chess Video Ever!! - GM Maurice Ashley at 1995 Intel Grand Prix
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Daniel King 🤴 commentating on Garry Kasparov at the Intel Grand Prix at the peak of his career. One of the most expensive chess video series ever made, what could be better! Get instant digital access to the rest of this 7 hour chess series – with 35% off!! ► https://ichs.co/2zuebag In this classic chess footage from the 1995 Intel Grand Prix in London, English GM Michael Adams takes on Jeroen Piket in a blitz chess playoff. We join GMs Maurice Ashley and Daniel King at the beginning of the game, with both players thrashing out their moves. Jeroen Piket, playing White, has 5 minutes to Michael Adams’ 4 – but must win. In the event of a draw, Michael Adams would be declared the winner. Adams plays provocatively with an early …f5 and …g5 pushing White’s pieces back. But a strange placement of his knight on b6, instead of the obvious c5, hands the initiative to Piket who opens the long diagonal and begins rerouting his knights towards the center. Under sustained pressure, Adams changes the pawn structure, gaining valuable time to generate counterplay. Now Black has the chances but White has the edge in the endgame, providing he survives. Watch how this Armageddon chess game unfolds! Kasparov Crushes Arbakov in Crazy King's Indian Defense Next up is a Garry Kasparov masterclass as he CRUSHES GM Valentin Arbakov with his favorite King’s Indian Defense. Daniel King takes up the analysis i at move 15. With 15.a4, White tries to initiate counterplay on the queenside to distract Kasparov from his kingside attack. But Garry Kasparov hits back with 22. ...c4! sacrificing a pawn to slow down White's queenside pressure, granting Black just enough time to build up immense pressure on the kingside. This game exemplifies Kasparov's attacking style, as the World Chess Champion simply refuses to back down - instead preferring to mount more and more pressure in the position until his opponent collapses - and gets mated. Aggressive Anand Builds Attack, Destroys All We join the game on move 38, in the middle of a very complicated struggle. Vishy Anand had just achieved a beneficial exchange of minor pieces, highlighting the weakness of Black's king, however Dreev was defending stubbornly with energetic counterplay on the queenside. But when Black seemed to have everything covered, Viswanathan Anand found a series of precise moves to force his rival to resign. Instructive chess from the 5-time World Chess Champion! ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: https://ichs.co/2zs9Hkx ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 309209 iChess.net
Chess Grandmaster Garry Kasparov Replays His Four Most Memorable Games | The New Yorker
 
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The grandmaster Garry Kasparov, considered by many to be the greatest chess player of all time, replays some of his most unforgettable games. He relives both the happiest and the most painful moments of his career, including: Garry Kasparov vs. Anatoly Karpov: World Championship Match 1985 Garry Kasparov vs. Anatoly Karpov: World Championship Match 1987 Garry Kasparov vs. Viswanathan Anand: PCA-GP Credit Suisse Rapid Final Blitz Playoff 1996 Garry Kasparov vs. Deep Blue: I.B.M. Man vs. Machine 1997 Correction: At minute 3:55, the rook at H8 is highlighted as attacked by the white queen. The rook at C8 should be highlighted instead. Garry Kasparov now teaches chess on MasterClass: https://www.MasterClass.com/gk Still haven’t subscribed to The New Yorker on YouTube ►► http://bit.ly/newyorkeryoutubesub Chess Grandmaster Garry Kasparov Replays His Four Most Memorable Games | The New Yorker
Views: 208694 The New Yorker
Bobby Fischer's 21-move brilliancy
 
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Bobby Fischer creates a chess masterpiece in only 21 moves against Robert Eugene Byrne, an International Master, at the 1963/1964 United States Chess Championship, held in New York. At 20 years young, Grandmaster Robert James Fischer was already among the world's very best chess players. In this brilliancy, Fischer demonstrates how to inject multiple imbalances into a highly symmetrical position, how to properly highlight these differences to benefit oneself, and how to accurately assess the true value of the pieces as they rest on the board. PGN: 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. g3 { E60 King's Indian Defense: Fianchetto Variation, Immediate Fianchetto } c6 4. Bg2 d5 5. cxd5 cxd5 6. Nc3 Bg7 7. e3 O-O 8. Nge2 Nc6 9. O-O b6 10. b3 Ba6 11. Ba3 Re8 12. Qd2 e5 13. dxe5 Nxe5 14. Rfd1 Nd3 15. Qc2 Nxf2 16. Kxf2 Ng4+ 17. Kg1 Nxe3 18. Qd2 Nxg2 19. Kxg2 d4 20. Nxd4 Bb7+ 21. Kf1 Qd7 Internet Chess Club (ICC) Software: Blitzin http://bit.ly/179O93N Discount Code: CHESSNETWORK I'm a self-taught National Master in chess out of Pennsylvania, USA who was introduced to the game by my father in 1988 at the age of 8. The purpose of this channel is to share my knowledge of chess to help others improve their game. I enjoy continuing to improve my understanding of this great game, albeit slowly. Consider subscribing here on YouTube for frequent content, and/or connecting via any or all of the below social medias. Your support is greatly appreciated. Take care, bye. :D ★ LIVESTREAM http://twitch.tv/ChessNetwork ★ FACEBOOK http://facebook.com/ChessNetwork ★ TWITTER http://twitter.com/ChessNetwork ★ GOOGLE+ http://google.com/+ChessNetwork ★ PATREON https://www.patreon.com/ChessNetwork ★ DONATE https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=QLV226E6FUUWG
Views: 2473868 ChessNetwork
One Of The Greatest Games Ever Played!
 
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💡 Subscribe Here: https://goo.gl/5JntDA -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Efim Korchmar vs Abram Borisovich Poliak ch-UKR (1937), rd 17, Jul-09 Spanish Game: Steinitz Defense (C62) 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 d6 4. d4 Bd7 5. Nc3 Nf6 6. O-O Nxd4 7. Bxd7+ Qxd7 8. Nxd4 exd4 9. Qxd4 Be7 10. Rd1 O-O 11. e5 Ne8 12. Bf4 a5 13. Rd3 Ra6 14. Re1 Qf5 15. Nd5 Bd8 16. exd6 Nxd6 17. Rg3 f6 18. Bh6 Rf7 19. Nb4 axb4 20. Qxd6 Qd7 21. Qd5 Kf8 22. Rxg7 Qxd5 23. Rg8+ 1-0
Views: 13271 Suren
Kasparov's Calculations - Mindboggling!!!  (very instructive)
 
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# Support GJ_Chess:- http://www.paypal.me/GJChess # Website:- http://www.gjchess.com # FACEBOOK :- http://www.facebook.com/GJChessOfficial Gary Kasparov, Kasparov Vs Karpov, Chess calculations, How to do chess calculations, Kasparov Immortal, Kasparov in world championship, Chess world championship final, 1990, Lyon, Chess videos, Chess Documentary
Views: 1777592 GJ_Chess
The Greatest Move in Chess History - Or So They Say
 
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The 15th annual Linares Super Tournament, held from February 21st to March 10th, 1998 was a Category XXI event. Seven of the world's top players, including the World Champion, competed in a double round robin format. The participants were (in order of Elo): Garry Kasparov (2825), Vladimir Kramnik (2790), Vishwanathan Anand (2770), Veselin Topalov (2740), Vassily Ivanchuk (2740), Alexei Shirov (2710), and Peter Svidler (2690). Anand won clear first with a performance rating of 2840! Veselin Aleksandrov Topalov vs Alexey Shirov "Troublesome Priest" (game of the day Mar-14-2016) Linares (1998), Linares ESP, rd 10, Mar-04 Gruenfeld Defense: Exchange Variation (D85) ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess/ Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :)
Bobby Fischer beats a Grandmaster in 10 moves! (But Reshevsky plays on)
 
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THANK YOU FOR 1.000.000 VIEWS! :) Check out some of my other videos as well https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xcT1e8aBhPQ&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Once Bobby Fischer made his debut at age 14 in the U.S. Championship with the 1957–58 event, he dominated completely, winning on each of his eight attempts, leaving Reshevsky, the seven-time former champion, back in the chasing pack. There was little love lost between the two players, separated by a generation in age. Ahead of the Buenos Aires 1960 tournament, Reshevsky reportedly said, "I would settle for 19th place – if Fischer placed 20th." Reshevsky in fact won the Buenos Aires 1960 tournament, with Fischer well back; this was the only time Reshevsky finished ahead of Fischer in an international tournament. In 1961 Reshevsky began a 16-game match with the then-current U.S. Champion Fischer; it was jointly staged in New York and Los Angeles. Despite Fischer's recent meteoric rise, consensus opinion favored Reshevsky. After eleven games and a tie score (two wins apiece with seven draws), the match ended due to a scheduling dispute between Fischer and match organizer Jacqueline Piatigorsky, with Reshevsky receiving the winner's share of the prize fund. In the 1967 Sousse Interzonal, Fischer turned up 53 minutes late (only seven minutes short of an automatic time forfeiture) for his game with Reshevsky, and made his opening move without a word of apology. Reshevsky, who had been convinced that Fischer had withdrawn from the tournament, lost the game badly and complained furiously to the organizers. Despite losing that game, Reshevsky advanced to the next stage. Reshevsky also refused to play for the U.S. team in the Chess Olympiads of 1960, 1962 and 1966 because Fischer, as U.S. champion, was chosen ahead of him for the top board. He did, however, finally consent to play on a lower board in 1970, the only time the two men appeared in the same team. Although Reshevsky and Fischer had one of the fiercest rivalries in chess history, Fischer greatly respected the older champion, stating in the late 1960s that he thought Reshevsky was the strongest player in the world in the mid-1950s, around the time when he defeated world champion Mikhail Botvinnik in their four-game mini-match, which was the top board of the USA vs USSR team match held in Moscow. It was only in 1968, in his 57th year, that he finally lost a match where he had time for extensive preparation. This was against Viktor Korchnoi in Amsterdam in the first round of the Candidates. The match was scheduled for ten games but the younger Grandmaster proved too much for Reshevsky, who didn't win a game and lost by the final score of 5½–2½. During his long chess career, Reshevsky played eleven of the first twelve World Champions, from Emanuel Lasker to Anatoly Karpov, the only player to do so (he met Garry Kasparov but never played him). He defeated seven World Champions: Lasker, José Raúl Capablanca, Alexander Alekhine, Max Euwe, Mikhail Botvinnik, Vasily Smyslov, and Bobby Fischer. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Check out my Hearthstone channel here https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDKefsd8PMI0FXHwPi5yscg
Views: 1201752 agadmator's Chess Channel
One of the best chess openings:The Yugoslav Attack
 
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Some variations of the Sicilian Dragon. If I were to make the video again, I'd make two changes: 1) At 5:26, I say "Black will have to capture." There is another possibility, as some commenters have pointed out. Black can just make another move instead of capturing white's dark squared bishop, IF white moves its bishop to h6. If white captures black's bishop on the next move, black can recapture it with its king. However, this is not part of the video. It is a situation that could arise if white moves its bishop to h6. 2) At 5:53, instead of saying "... the fianchettoed bishop is always stronger..." I would say "... is in some cases stronger..."
Views: 1990463 adiladil78
Magnus Carlsen Vs. Kasparov
 
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Magnus Carlsen was only 13 years old here. Prince of Chess directed and produced by Oyvind Asbjornsen. See the whole film here: www.princeofchess.com. This was at the Reykjavic Rapid 2004 tournament where some of the world's best players competed. A rapid game between the past and future world champion? 2 of the worlds greatest players indeed. I wonder what would happen if they were to play now. Interesting that sometime after this, Kasparov started coaching Carlsen for a while. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WjEmquJhSas
Views: 3810856 Arkham Noir
Amazing chess game known as: The skewer lure
 
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World's Best Chess Miniatures Andrews vs Jassens Game was played in London in 1864 Opening: Italian Game: Scotch gambit 1.e4 e5 2.d4 exd4 3.Nf3 Nc6 4.Bc4 Nf6 5.0--0 Be7 6.Nxd4 Nxd4 7.Qxd4 d6 8.f4 b6 9.e5 d5 10.Bb5+ Bd7 11.exf6 Bc5 12.Re1+ Kf8 13.fxg7+ Kg8 14.gxh8Q What kind of food you should eat to win more games? Read more here: http://www.chessschool.com.au/healthy_brain_25.html Chess School: https://chessschool.com.au/ Free lessons https://chessschool.com.au/onlinechesslessons/ Free training https://chessschool.com.au/freetraining1/ Free resources: https://chessschool.com.au/freeresources/ Funny chess games: https://chessschool.com.au/chess-fun About Mato: https://chessschool.com.au/aboutmato/ The best food for chess players: https://chessschool.com.au/healthybrain/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 179128 MatoJelic
Pawn Sacrifice best scene game of century
 
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Bobby Fischer vs Boris Spassky 1972 from the movie pawn sacrifice.
Views: 521224 walter bishop
The Greatest Chess Games #1: Kasparov's Immortal (1) | Chess Game Analysis
 
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In this series I present to you the greatest games that have been played throughout the history of chess. In this video I analyze the game between GM Kasparov (Elo 2812) and GM Topalov (Elo 2700) from Wijk aan Zee 1999, also called Kasparov's Immortal. Enjoy watching! Kasparov - Topalov: http://bit.ly/1pMwp6e (click on PGN in the top right corner to download the game) Kasparov - Topalov (2): http://youtu.be/Z05yUCAH3_c Kasparov - Topalov (3): http://youtu.be/0ort57KWwvU ▶Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/user/nichus2012?sub_confirmation=1 ▶Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/niclashuschenbeth ▶Website: http://www.niclas-huschenbeth.de ▶chess24: http://www.chess24.com . ▶Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/gm_huschenbeth --------------------------------------------------------- Niclas Huschenbeth (born February 29, 1992 in Hann. Muenden) is a German Chess Grandmaster. Huschenbeth learned how to play chess at the age of five and participated in youth chess tournaments. He was awarded the title of International Master in 2008 and the Grandmaster title in 2012. At age 18, he achieved his most notable success, becoming the youngest German Champion in history. He has played 52 times for the German national team and participated in two chess olympiads. Currently, Huschenbeth studies psychology at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County and plays for the university's chess team. Read his full biography here: http://bit.ly/1vi0uTB
Views: 16514 GM Huschenbeth
The Greatest Chess Games #2: Carlsen's favorite (1) | Chess Game Analysis
 
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In this series I present to you the greatest chess games that have been played throughout the history of chess. In this video I analyze the game between GM Anand (Elo 2812) and GM Kamsky (Elo 2700) from the Candidates tournament 1994. It is the favorite chess game of World Champion Magnus Carlsen. Enjoy watching! Anand - Kamsky: http://bit.ly/1nJC0Lg (click on PGN in the top right corner to download the game) Anand - Kamsky (2): http://youtu.be/8CHaZvlS9T8 Anand - Kamsky (3): http://youtu.be/PA3KVWiOuNI ▶Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/user/nichus2012?sub_confirmation=1 ▶Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/niclashuschenbeth ▶Website: http://www.niclas-huschenbeth.de ▶chess24: http://www.chess24.com ▶Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/gm_huschenbeth --------------------------------------------------------- Niclas Huschenbeth (born February 29, 1992 in Hann. Muenden) is a German Chess Grandmaster. Huschenbeth learned how to play chess at the age of five and participated in youth chess tournaments. He was awarded the title of International Master in 2008 and the Grandmaster title in 2012. At age 18, he achieved his most notable success, becoming the youngest German Champion in history. He has played 52 times for the German national team and participated in two chess olympiads. Currently, Huschenbeth studies psychology at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County and plays for the university's chess team. Read his full biography here: http://bit.ly/1vi0uTB
Views: 46737 GM Huschenbeth
Amazing Chess Game: Bobby Fischer vs Boris Spassky 1972 Game 6 - Queens Gambit - Brilliancy!
 
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♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Instructive game tags: Game 6, most amazing world championship game, best world championship game, avoiding opening preparation, shocks the world, shocking opening surprise, outrageous Fischer opening, Fischer shocked the russians, Fischer's theoretical knowledge, immense theoretical knowledge, FIscher's hidden opening knowledge, pin exploited, Hanging pawns, play against hanging pawns, weakening pawns, fixing pawns, fixing hanging pawns, reducing counterplay, amazing light squared bishop, gaining space in center, central pawn wedge, fixing pawns, weak pawn target, bishop pinning pawn, switching attention, switching to kingside attack, majestic queen movements, amazing attention switch, kingside attack, creating passed central pawn, doubling on f-file, doubling rooks, powerful attack, passive position, light square attack, increasing space, centralising queen, preparing final assault, exchange sac, logical exchange sac, shattering king position, no king safety, forcing mate, forced mate, epic game, stunning game, shocking game, most shocking world championship game, best game of 1972 match, Spassky applauded, brilliant game, spectators applauded, Spassky true sportsman, Fischer playing to perfection, perfect game, perfect Queens Gambit, Fluent chess game, Shock for Spassky, FIschers first Queens Gambit in serious game Game quality tags: amazing, awesome, astonishing, brilliant, classic, crushing, dynamic, elegant, exceptional, excellent, exciting, fabulous, famous, fantastic, fascinating, finest, flashy, greatest, immortal, important, impressive, incredible, instructive, incredible, interesting, magnificent, marvellous, memorable, mind-blowing, must see, outrageous, prize, remarkable, scintillating, sparkling, stunning, sweet, superb, thrilling, top, unbelievable, wonderful, worlds greatest Robert James Fischer vs Boris Spassky Fischer-Spassky World Championship Match 1972 · Queen's Gambit Declined: Tartakower Defense. Exchange Variation (D59) [Event "Reykjavik WCh"] [Site "Reykjavik WCh"] [Date "1972.01.07"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "6"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Robert James Fischer"] [Black "Boris Spassky"] [ECO "D59"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "81"] 1. c4 e6 2. Nf3 d5 3. d4 Nf6 4. Nc3 Be7 5. Bg5 O-O 6. e3 h6 7. Bh4 b6 8. cxd5 Nxd5 9. Bxe7 Qxe7 10. Nxd5 exd5 11. Rc1 Be6 12. Qa4 c5 13. Qa3 Rc8 14. Bb5 a6 15. dxc5 bxc5 16. O-O Ra7 17. Be2 Nd7 18. Nd4 Qf8 19. Nxe6 fxe6 20. e4 d4 21. f4 Qe7 22. e5 Rb8 23. Bc4 Kh8 24. Qh3 Nf8 25. b3 a5 26. f5 exf5 27. Rxf5 Nh7 28. Rcf1 Qd8 29. Qg3 Re7 30. h4 Rbb7 31. e6 Rbc7 32. Qe5 Qe8 33. a4 Qd8 34. R1f2 Qe8 35. R2f3 Qd8 36. Bd3 Qe8 37. Qe4 Nf6 38. Rxf6 gxf6 39. Rxf6 Kg8 40. Bc4 Kh8 41. Qf4 1-0 ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net Fischer vs Spassky 1972 World Championship, Game 6 Info from Wiki follows: The World Chess Championship 1972 was a match between challenger Bobby Fischer of the United States and defending champion Boris Spassky of the Soviet Union for the World Chess Championship. The match took place in the Laugardalshöll arena in Reykjavík, Iceland and has been dubbed the Match of the Century. Fischer became the first American to be the official World Champion since Steinitz (the first Champion) became a naturalized American citizen in 1888. Fischer's win also ended 24 years of Soviet domination of the World Championship. ... In game 6 : After this game, Spassky joined the audience in applauding Fischer's win. He later called it the best game of the match.[citation needed] This win gave Fischer the lead for the first time in the match.[ ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Fischer 1972 By Verhoeff, Bert / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons Spassky picture By Punt / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons ♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Kingscrusher is an RCA Affiliate and you can purchase a "Play like Fischer" course here: https://chess-teacher.com/affiliates/idevaffiliate.php?id=1933&url=2699 : "There are many things you need to learn from Fischer" Learn from the greatest chess player of all time. Implement Bobby's crystal clear playing style in your game.
Views: 420902 kingscrusher
Ivanchuk vs Anand.. One of the most exciting games and greatest blunders of Chess history
 
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Final game match: Ivanchuk vs Anand. Ivanchuk Lost Mate in 1 move.
Views: 24813 D K
The greatest games of chess series 1.Paul morphy
 
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The american chess legend shows us how to attack. Who needs pieces anyway?
Views: 30 Tony Cox
Amazing Chess Game: Magnus Carlsen's beautiful Queen Sacrifice game at age of 12! (Chessworld.net)
 
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♚Support the channel by donating via Paypal: https://goo.gl/7HJcDq ♚Play at: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Instructive game tags: 12 years old, child prodigy, ruy lopez, closed centre, dark square weaknesses, preparing f4, playing on kingside, play on both sides of board, preventing Nc4, closed position, freer hand on kingside, driving away defensive knight, opening up bishop, liberating bishop, e5 break, thematic central break, thematic pawn break, liberating pieces, queen sac, queen sacrifice, amazing queen sacrifice, knight sacrifice, tal-like, Tal style, pseudo-queen sac, forcing moves, tactics, combination, winning combination, forcing move calculation, mating net, weaving mating net Game quality tags: amazing, awesome, astonishing, brilliant, classic, dynamic, exceptional, excellent, exciting, fabulous, famous, fantastic, finest, flashy, greatest, important, impressive, incredible, instructive, incredible, interesting, magnificent, marvellous, memorable, mind-blowing, must see, outrageous, remarkable, scintillating, sparkling, stunning, superb, thrilling, top, unbelievable, wonderful Magnus Carlsen vs Hans Krogh Harestad "Hans on Experience" (chessgames.com game of the day Oct-24-11) Politiken Cup 2003 · Spanish Game: Closed Variations. Chigorin Defense (C98) [Event "Politiken Cup 2003"] [Site "Copenhagen"] [Date "2003.07.23"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "9"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Magnus Carlsen"] [Black "Hans K Harestad"] [ECO "C98"] [WhiteElo "2385"] [BlackElo "2249"] [PlyCount "75"] 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Ba4 Nf6 5. O-O b5 6. Bb3 Be7 7. Re1 d6 8. c3 O-O 9. h3 Na5 10. Bc2 c5 11. d4 Qc7 12. Nbd2 Nc6 13. d5 Nd8 14. a4 Ra7 15. Nf1 g6 16. Bh6 Re8 17. Ng3 Nd7 18. Nh2 f6 19. Be3 Nb6 20. axb5 axb5 21. Bd3 Bd7 22. Qd2 Nf7 23. Rxa7 Qa7 24. Qe2 Qa6 25. Ng4 Kg7 26. Bc1 Na4 27. Bc2 Ra8 28. Qe3 c4 29. Rf1 Nc5 30. Nh6 Ng5 31. f4 exf4 32. Qxf4 Bh3 33. Qh4 Bd7 34. e5 dxe5 35. Nh5 gxh5 36. Qxg5 fxg5 37. Rf7 Kxh6 38. Rh7# 1-0 About Magnus Carlsen Sven Magnus Øen Carlsen (Norwegian: [sʋɛn mɑŋnʉs øːn kɑːɭsn̩]; born 30 November 1990) is a Norwegian chess grandmaster and former chess prodigy who is the No. 1 ranked player in the world. His peak rating is 2872, the highest in history. Carlsen was the 2009 World Blitz chess champion. On 26 April 2004, Carlsen became a grandmaster at the age of 13 years, 148 days, making him at that time the second youngest grandmaster in history, although he has since become the third youngest. On the November 2009 FIDE rating list, Carlsen had an Elo rating of 2801, becoming the fifth player to achieve a rating over 2800. Aged 18 years, 336 days at the time, he was by far the youngest to do so. On 1 January 2010, at the age of 19 years, 32 days, he became the youngest chess player in history to be ranked world No. 1, breaking the record held by Vladimir Kramnik. On the January 2013 FIDE rating list, Carlsen reached an Elo rating of 2861, thus surpassing Garry Kasparov's rating record of 2851 (set in July 1999). Based on several of his FIDE rankings, Carlsen qualified for the Candidates Tournament that took place in March--April 2013, which he won, thus earning the right to challenge World Champion Viswanathan Anand in the World Chess Championship 2013. Known for his attacking style as a teenager, Carlsen later developed into a more universal player. He does not focus on opening preparation as much as other top players, and plays a variety of openings, making it harder for opponents to prepare against him. His positional mastery and endgame prowess have drawn comparisons to those of former world champions Anatoly Karpov, José Capablanca and Vasily Smyslov. Beyond chess, Carlsen has modelled for G-Star Raw's Autumn/Winter 2010 advertising campaign. ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail By Paweł Suwarski, Poland (Photo collection of Paweł Suwarski) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons
Views: 269651 kingscrusher
Bobby Fischer's Amazing Game of the Century
 
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Donald Byrne vs Robert James Fischer "The Game of the Century" (game of the day Mar-09-2013) Third Rosenwald Trophy (1956), New York, NY USA, rd 8, Oct-17 Gruenfeld Defense: Three Knights Variation. Hungarian Attack 1. Nf3 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. d4 O-O 5. Bf4 d5 6. Qb3 dxc4 7. Qxc4 c6 8. e4 Nbd7 9. Rd1 Nb6 10. Qc5 Bg4 11. Bg5 Na4 12. Qa3 Nxc3 13. bxc3 Nxe4 14. Bxe7 Qb6 15. Bc4 Nxc3 16. Bc5 Rfe8+ 17. Kf1 Be6 18. Bxb6 Bxc4+ 19. Kg1 Ne2+ 20. Kf1 Nxd4+ 21. Kg1 Ne2+ 22. Kf1 Nc3+ 23. Kg1 axb6 24. Qb4 Ra4 25. Qxb6 Nxd1 26. h3 Rxa2 27. Kh2 Nxf2 28. Re1 Rxe1 29. Qd8+ Bf8 30. Nxe1 Bd5 31. Nf3 Ne4 32. Qb8 b5 33. h4 h5 34. Ne5 Kg7 35. Kg1 Bc5+ 36. Kf1 Ng3+ 37. Ke1 Bb4+ 38. Kd1 Bb3+ 39. Kc1 Ne2+ 40. Kb1 Nc3+ 41. Kc1 Rc2# The Game of the Century is a chess game played between 26-year-old Donald Byrne and 13-year-old Bobby Fischer in the Rosenwald Memorial Tournament in New York City on October 17, 1956, which Fischer won. The competition took place at the Marshall Chess Club. It was nicknamed "The Game of the Century" by Hans Kmoch in Chess Review. Kmoch wrote, "The following game, a stunning masterpiece of combination play performed by a boy of 13 against a formidable opponent, matches the finest on record in the history of chess prodigies. Bobby Fischer was a record-setting chess master who became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship at 14, and the first American-born player to win the World Chess Championship. Bobby Fischer was born on March 9, 1943, in Chicago, Illinois. Fischer first learned the game of chess at age 6 and eventually became the youngest international grand master at the age of 15. In 1972, he became the first American-born world chess champion after defeating Boris Spassky. An eccentric genius, who was believed to have an I.Q. of 181, Fischer became known for his controversial public remarks in his later years. He was granted Icelandic citizenship in 2005, following legal trouble with the United States. He died on January 17, 2008. Early Life Robert James Fischer was born in Chicago, Illinois, on March 9, 1943. Fischer's parents divorced when he was a toddler, and he began learning chess at the age of 6 after his older sister Joan bought him a chess set. He continued to hone his skills as a youngster at the Brooklyn Chess Club and Manhattan Chess Club. Fischer had a strained relationship with his mother, who supported his chess endeavors, but preferred that he pursue other areas of interest. A brilliant, highly competitive player who lost himself in the game, Fischer earned a place in the record books at age 14 when he became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship. Then in 1958, at 15, he became the youngest international grand master in history by winning the related tournament in Portoroz, Yugoslavia (now Slovenia). Match of the Century During the early 1960s, Fischer continued to be involved in U.S. and world championship matches, but was also making a name for himself with his erratic, paranoid commentary. After having a 20-game winning streak in the early 1970s, Fischer once again made chess history in 1972 with his defeat of the Soviet Union's Boris Spassky at the Reykjavik, Iceland world championships, thus marking the first time an American chess player had won the title. Fischer's defeat of a Soviet opponent, which became known as the "Match of the Century," took on iconic proportions in the midst of the Cold War and was seen as a symbolic victory of democracy over Communism. Fischer's historic win also made chess a popular game in the United States. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal or Bitcoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin adress 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: agadmator (new) Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Bobby Fischer's 7 Best Chess Games 🏋  GM Eugene Perelshteyn
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Do you want to know how to play the Accelerated Dragon, which actually is a very decent opening for Black against 1.e4, correctly? Get a special discount on "Destroy White with the Accelerated Dragon" by GM Perelshteyn. https://ichs.co/2DTq6OZ Bobby Fischer's Chess Games - Top 7 Former World Chess Champion Bobby Fischer is one of the greatest legends in the history of chess. He was a fantastic chess player from whom we can learn plenty of key concepts today. For this reason, GM Eugene Perelshteyn picked some of Bobby Fischer's chess games and takes us through them in the free video. These games are not only some of the most amazing games Fischer played throughout his career but also each of these games contains a beautiful opening trap. ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 6542 iChess.net
Top 7 Aggressive Chess Openings
 
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Everyone loves an aggressive chess opening so I thought I would create a list of my top 7 aggressive openings. Enjoy. #7 Danish Gambit #6 Cochrane Gambit #5 Scotch Gambit #4 King's Gambit #3 Halloween Gambit #2 Latvian Gambit #1 Fried Liver Attack
Views: 4078445 thechesswebsite
10 Greatest Chess Games; Jose R. Capablanca vs. F.J. Marshall, 1918
 
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One of the games - considered by many top masters and writers - to be on of "THE TEN GREATEST CHESS GAMES" (ever played). Capablanca was White, and Frank J. Marshall was Black. This was the FIRST "Marshall Gambit/Attack" game ever played!!!! My web page on this particular game can be found at: http://www.ajschess.com/lifemasteraj/capab-marsh_1.html. REPLAY this game - on the CG website - at: http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1095025. IF ... you enjoy my video's and my web pages, go to the PAYPAL website, (http://www.paypal.com); and make a donation, using my e-mail address. ([email protected]) Be sure to visit my two domains: http://www.ajschess.com & also http://www.lifemasteraj.com. (Be sure to also go to Google, and search under "chess, Goldsby".)
Views: 8618 LifeMasterAJ
Absolutely Fantastic Chess Game: Fischer vs Tal
 
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Sicilian Scheveningen/ Najdorf : Robert James Fischer vs Mikhail Tal [B86] Yugoslavia ct Rd: 21 Yugoslavia ct Rd: 21, 1959 [Annotated by Mato] 1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Bc4 e6 7.Bb3 Be7 8.f4 0--0 9.Qf3 Qc7 10.0--0 b5 11.f5 b4 12.Na4 e5 13.Ne2 Bb7 14.Ng3 Nbd7 15.Be3 Bc6 16.Bf2 Qb7 17.Rfe1 d5 18.exd5 Nxd5 19.Ne4 Nf4 20.c4 [20.c3] 20...g6 21.fxg6 f5 22.g7 [22.gxh7+ Kxh7; 22.gxh7+ Kxh7] 22...Kxg7 [22...Rf7 23.c5 fxe4 24.Bxf7+ Kxf7 25.Qd1 Nxg2--+] 23.Qg3+ Kh8 24.Nec5 Nxc5 25.Bxc5 Bxc5+ 26.Nxc5 Qc7 27.Qe3 Rae8 28.Re2 [28.Nxa6 Qg7 29.Re2 Bxg2 30.Kf2; 28.Red1 Nxg2] 28...Nxe2+ 29.Qxe2 Bxg2 [29...Rg8 30.g3 Qd6] 30.Nxa6 Qa7+ 31.Kxg2 Rg8+ 32.Kh3 Qg7 [32...Qxa6 33.Qh5 Qc6] 33.Bd1 Re6 [33...Qh6+ 34.Qh5] 0--1 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 846183 MatoJelic
Anand's Best Chess Games 🏆 by GM Eugene Perelshteyn
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Do you want to spot stunning tactics and combinations like Anand at the board, too? 😵 Click here and get a special discount on "Empire Chess Tactics and Sacrifices Domination Bundle". ►https://ichs.co/2DLwabd When talking about the greatest chess players of all time, we often talk about Magnus Carlsen or Garry Kasparov and compare their weaknesses and strengthens. Not long ago, however, Magnus Carlsen was very young and still on his way to become one of the world's strongest grandmasters. At that time, a Super-Grandmaster from India dominated the chess world, became World Chess Champion and defended his title for many years against various challengers such as Vladimir Kramnik, Boris Gelfand and Veselin Topalov. It should be obvious who we're talking about - Vishy Anand. He was the undisputed World Champion from 2007-2013. Although today Vishy Anand lives in the shadow of Magnus Carlsen, we should not forget that Anand has won almost every title a professional chess player could wish to win. Moreover, it is important to note that with an ELO rating close to 2800 Vishy Anand still joins the top chess players in the world. Last but not least, an interesting fact is that Anand became India's first grandmaster ever when he was 18 years old. In this video GM Eugene Perelshteyn takes a closer look at the "Tiger of Madras" and an outstanding game he played against GM Veselin Topalov in the World Championship Match in 2010. Eugene sheds light on this game and shows us one of Anand's best chess games. ►Continue reading: https://ichs.co/2EpwT32 ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 2523 iChess.net
Bobby Fischer's The Game of the Century
 
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The Game of the Century refers to a chess game played between Donald Byrne and the 13-year old Bobby Fischer in in New York 1956. It was nicknamed "The Game of the Century" by Hans Kmoch in Chess Review. Kmoch wrote, "The following game, a stunning masterpiece of combination play performed by a boy of 13 against a formidable opponent, matches the finest on record in the history of chess prodigies Donald Byrne (1930--1976) was one of the leading American chess masters at the time of this game. He had won the 1953 U.S. Open Championship Donald Byrne - Bobby Fisher [D97] New York 1956 1.Nf3 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 Bg7 4.d4 0--0 5.Bf4 [5.e4; 5.e4 d6] 5...d5 6.Qb3 dxc4 7.Qxc4 c6 8.e4 Nbd7 9.Rd1 Nb6 10.Qc5 Bg4 11.Bg5 [11.Be2] 11...Na4 12.Qa3 [12.Nxa4 Nxe4 13.Qxe7 Nxg5 14.Qxd8 Raxd8 (14...Rfxd8) ; 12.Nxa4] 12...Nxc3 13.bxc3 Nxe4 14.Bxe7 Qb6 15.Bc4 [15.Bxf8 Bxf8 16.Qb3 Nxc3 17.Qxc3 Bb4; 15.Bxf8; 15.Bxf8] 15...Nxc3 16.Bc5 [16.Qxc3 Rfe8] 16...Rfe8+ [16...Qc7 17.Qxc3] 17.Kf1 Be6 [17...Qc7 18.Qxc3; 17...Qc7 18.Qxc3; 17...Qc7 18.Qxc3] 18.Bxb6 [18.Bxe6 Qb5+ 19.Bc4 Qxc4+ 20.Kg1 Ne2+ 21.Kf1 Ng3+ 22.Kg1 Qf1+ 23.Rxf1 Ne2#; 18.Bxe6; 18.Bxe6] 18...Bxc4+ 19.Kg1 Ne2+ 20.Kf1 Nxd4+ 21.Kg1 Ne2+ 22.Kf1 Nc3+ 23.Kg1 axb6 24.Qb4 Ra4 25.Qxb6 Nxd1 26.h3 Rxa2 27.Kh2 Nxf2 28.Re1 Rxe1 29.Qd8+ Bf8 30.Nxe1 Bd5 31.Nf3 Ne4 32.Qb8 b5 33.h4 h5 34.Ne5 Kg7 35.Kg1 Bc5+ 36.Kf1 Ng3+ 37.Ke1 Bb4+ 38.Kd1 Bb3+ 39.Kc1 Ne2+ 40.Kb1 Nc3+ 41.Kc1 Rc2# If you want to be a champion, eat like a champion. What kind of food should you eat to win more games? Read more here: http://www.chessschool.com.au/healthy_brain_25.html Chess School: https://chessschool.com.au/ Free lessons https://chessschool.com.au/onlinechesslessons/ Free training https://chessschool.com.au/freetraining1/ Free resources: https://chessschool.com.au/freeresources/ Funny chess games: https://chessschool.com.au/chess-fun About Mato: https://chessschool.com.au/aboutmato/ The best food for chess players: https://chessschool.com.au/healthybrain/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 444166 MatoJelic
10 Golden Moves | Chess
 
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Feeling like a Pawn? Learn how to play like a King: Logical Chess: Move By Move: Every Move Explained: http://amzn.to/1Mi41cA My 60 Memorable Games Paperback: http://amzn.to/1G0y1IB Bobby Fischer Teaches Chess Mass Market: http://amzn.to/1R1DJua Complete Book of Chess Strategy: Grandmaster Techniques from A to Z: http://amzn.to/1htal3R Watch more How to Play Chess videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/514275-10-Golden-Moves-Chess In chess in the beginning of the game, we want to bring out our army and get it ready to fight, and we also want to make sure that our king is safe. A lot of teachers use, what is called the ten golden moves, or sometimes it's also know as the bull's head, let me demonstrate. White brings up a pawn to the center, his goal is then to bring up the other pawn to the center. The two pawns in the center are what is known as a duo, it's a very valuable thing to have, it acts as a shield and you can develop your pieces around and behind it. You can develop one knight here to f3, the other knight goes to c3, this is four golden moves. White brings up a bishop, five golden moves, brings up the other bishop, six golden moves. The king castles gets to safety, seven golden moves, brings up the queen to get out-of-the-way of the rooks, eight golden moves. Nine and ten, the rooks come to the middle of the board and these are the ten golden moves. It's also known as the bull's head, the two center pawns are supposed to represent the forehead of the bull, the bishops are like it's horns and the rest of the pieces behind the two center pawns are like the body of the bull. And this whole unit is ready to go and start marching down the board and go get the black king. These are known as the ten golden rules, you might not be able to get your pieces on to these exact squares every time yourself, in fact it's your opponents job to try to stop you from being able to do that. But this is the sort of thing you're trying to do with your pieces in the opening.
Views: 2129305 Howcast
Bobby Fischer's BEST 😎  games explained by GM Susan Polgar!! (Byrne vs Fischer)
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Learn the secrets of Bobby Fischer’s greatest games with “Winning chess the easy way – Bobby Fischer’s most brilliant games”. Get instant digital access to the rest of this Susan Polgar course – with 35% off ► https://ichs.co/2zV9RS8 Bobby Fischer is one of the greatest chess players in the history of the game, achieving landslide tournament wins and producing incredible works of art. The games of Bobby Fischer advanced theory in the opening, middlegame and endgame and his fantastic moves have proved an inspiration for generations of players. Bobby Fischer had an exceptionally creative style and was well-known for his prowess as a deep positional player. However, one of the things that really allowed Bobby Fischer to dominate his contemporaries in the mid-20th century was that he never missed an opportunity to play a short, forcing combination. Fischer was famous for his alertness for weaknesses in his opponent's position, and he combined consistent pressure with forcing tactics to regularly push opponents off balance and capitalize on the slightest initiative. In this video, a chapter from her ¨Bobby Fischer's Most Brilliant Instructional Games and Combinations¨, GM Susan Polgar explains how Bobby found the astonishing moves in one of his best games: Robert Byrne vs Bobby Fischer, 1963. 7 years earlier, Bobby Fischer had stunned the world when, aged just 13, he beat Donald Byrne in “the Game of the Century”. Now he faced Robert, Donald’s brother, in the US Championship. Playing the Black side of the King’s Indian Defense, Bobby Fischer got an isolated queen pawn position, giving his pieces great activity. On move 14, Robert Byrne played Rfd1, a case of “the wrong rook” although the reason is far from obvious. In the next few moves, Bobby jumped a knight into d3, sacrificed it on f2 and brought his other knight into play. It looked like Fischer had played a tactic to win rook and 2 pawns for 2 knights. But Bobby didn’t take the rook but the bishop – everyone was stunned. Surely, Black was just lost? How could Bobby play such a move? Three moves later, with the GM commentators telling the audience that White had a won game, White resigned! Even at this point, the final combination wasn’t obvious and Bobby was disappointed not to get to play the further rook sac he’d seen so many moves earlier. Robert Byrne can take heart from the fact he wasn’t the only one beaten by Bobby in the US Chess Championships: Bobby beat ALL 11 of his opponents for an unparalleled 11-0 whitewash, one of the most incredible tournament victories of all-time. ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: https://ichs.co/2zXa8E0 ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 203868 iChess.net
Garry Kasparov "sacrifices" both bishops
 
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Garry Kasparov and Lajos Portisch produced one of the greatest games of chess from their round 4 encounter at the Niksic Tournament in 1983. This is one of the best chess games in large part for its combination of a double bishop sacrifice, and king walk. Garry Kasparov is, for a very large number of chess enthusiasts, the best chess player of all time. Only about 2 years after the featured game, Kasparov would become the best chess player in the world, winning the World Chess Championship title in 1985. Kasparov would remain among the best chess players in the world for approximately 20 years, retiring in 2005. The Niksic Tournament of 1983 included 13 other players, namely Bent Larsen, Boris Spassky, Anthony Miles, Ulf Andersson, Mikhail Tal, Jan Timman, Yasser Seirawan, Ljubomir Ljubojevic, Svetozar Gligoric, Tigran Vartanovich Petrosian, Predrag Nikolic, Gyula Sax, and Bozidar Ivanovic. One interesting note about Niksic 1983 was that tournament organizers attempted to get Bobby Fischer to compete, but found Fischer's demand of $30,000 too high. PGN: 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nf3 b6 4. Nc3 Bb7 5. a3 d5 6. cd5 Nd5 7. e3 Nc3 8. bc3 Be7 9. Bb5 c6 10. Bd3 c5 11. O-O Nc6 12. Bb2 Rc8 13. Qe2 O-O 14. Rad1 Qc7 15. c4 cd4 16. ed4 Na5 17. d5 ed5 18. cd5 Bd5 19. Bh7 Kh7 20. Rd5 Kg8 21. Bg7 Kg7 22. Ne5 Rfd8 23. Qg4 Kf8 24. Qf5 f6 25. Nd7 Rd7 26. Rd7 Qc5 27. Qh7 Rc7 28. Qh8 Kf7 29. Rd3 Nc4 30. Rfd1 Ne5 31. Qh7 Ke6 32. Qg8 Kf5 33. g4 Kf4 34. Rd4 Kf3 35. Qb3 Internet Chess Club (ICC) Software: Blitzin http://bit.ly/179O93N Discount Code: CHESSNETWORK I'm a self-taught National Master in chess out of Pennsylvania, USA who was introduced to the game by my father in 1988 at the age of 8. The purpose of this channel is to share my knowledge of chess to help others improve their game. I enjoy continuing to improve my understanding of this great game, albeit slowly. Consider subscribing here on YouTube for frequent content, and/or connecting via any or all of the below social medias. Your support is greatly appreciated. Take care, bye. :D ★ LIVESTREAM http://twitch.tv/ChessNetwork ★ FACEBOOK http://facebook.com/ChessNetwork ★ TWITTER http://twitter.com/ChessNetwork ★ GOOGLE+ http://google.com/+ChessNetwork ★ PATREON https://www.patreon.com/ChessNetwork ★ DONATE https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=QLV226E6FUUWG
Views: 423473 ChessNetwork
12 Greatest Chess Games of All Time - Turkish March, Mozart
 
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Games featured: 1. Kasparov's Immortal: Kasparov vs Topalov, 1999 2. Fischer's Immortal-The Game Of The Century: D Byrne vs Fischer, 1956 3. Nunn's Immortal: Beliavsky vs Nunn, 1985 4. Yusupov's Immortal: Ivanchuk vs Yusupov, 1991 5. Rubinstein's Immortal: Rotlewi vs Rubinstein, 1907 6. Nezhmetdinov's Immortal: Polugaevsky vs Nezhmetdinov, 1958 7. Gufeld's Immortal: Bagirov vs Gufeld, 1973 8. Tal's Immortal: Tal vs Larsen, 1965 9. The Immortal Nakamura!: M Krasenkow vs Nakamura, 2007 10. The Immortal Game.: Anderssen vs Kieseritzky, 1851 11. The Most Famous Game of All Time: Morphy vs Duke Karl / Count Isouard, 1858 12. Mind boggling game.: Botvinnik vs Capablanca, 1938
Views: 284 Khaos Kosmos
How to Achieve Checkmate in 2 Moves | Chess
 
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Feeling like a Pawn? Learn how to play like a King: Logical Chess: Move By Move: Every Move Explained: http://amzn.to/1Mi41cA My 60 Memorable Games Paperback: http://amzn.to/1G0y1IB Bobby Fischer Teaches Chess Mass Market: http://amzn.to/1R1DJua Complete Book of Chess Strategy: Grandmaster Techniques from A to Z: http://amzn.to/1htal3R Watch more How to Play Chess videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/514263-How-to-Achieve-Checkmate-in-2-Moves-Chess Hi, Coach Russ here with Chess NYC. A very common question that we receive as chess coaches is what is the quickest way to win a game of chess? Now, everybody's idea of the game of chess, that's it's a very long, strategic, thought out game, but surprisingly enough there is a way to win a game of chess in only two moves. Now, when we're looking at the two move checkmate or also known as the foolsmate, it's going to take a sequence of bad moves by the opponent to fall into this trap of only two moves. Now interestingly enough the two move checkmate is going to occur on the black side checkmating white in two moves. So white is going to open up and play a move, F-4. As we can notice in this position by white moving their pawn to F-4 they've opened up their king's diagonal exposing the king and creating a weakness. Black can simply open up and make space for their queen and bishop and this is black's first move. White makes their second move further opening up the king's diagonal and allowing for black to make their second move which is to bring the queen along the diagonal to H-4 and checking the king. Now in chess when we're in check we look for three ways to get out of check. It's either to move the king, to block the check or to capture the checking piece. In this position the king has no safe squares to move. There are no pieces that can interpose or block the queen from checking the king and there are actually no pieces that can capture the checking piece or capture the queen. So what has just happened is black has checkmated white in two moves and just to once again show you, white opens up making the move to F-4 opening up the king's diagonal. Black plays the pawn up opening up the queen to make a direct threat on white's king. White plays G-4 and black responds by bringing the queen out and making a direct threat to white's king and leaving white with no option to run, block or capture and ending the game in only two moves.
Views: 6635353 Howcast
Fischer's brilliant win with Spanish Opening
 
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Fischer's brilliant win with Spanish Opening Bobby Fisher - Yefim Geller International Trnm Bled Slovenia 1961 Opening: Spanish Game, Modern Steinitz Variation 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Ba4 d6 5.0--0 Bg4 6.h3 Bh5 [6...h5 7.hxg4 hxg4 8.d4 b5 9.Bb3 Nxd4 10.Ng5 Nh6 11.g3 f6] 7.c3 Qf6 8.g4 Bg6 9.d4 Bxe4 10.Nbd2 Bg6 11.Bxc6+ bxc6 12.dxe5 dxe5 13.Nxe5 Bd6 14.Nxg6 Qxg6 15.Re1+ Kf8 16.Nc4 h5 17.Nxd6 cxd6 18.Bf4 d5 [18...Rd8 19.Qe2 hxg4 20.hxg4 f5 21.Rad1 d5 22.Rd4 c5 23.Ra4²] 19.Qb3 hxg4 20.Qb7 gxh3+ 21.Bg3 Rd8 22.Qb4+ Black resigned in view of 22...Ne7 23.Qxe7+ Kg8 24.Qxd8+ Kh7 25.Qh4+ Qh6 26.Qxh6+ Kxh6+- 1--0 What kind of food should you eat to win more games? Read more here: http://www.chessschool.com.au/healthy_brain_25.html Chess School: https://chessschool.com.au/ Free lessons https://chessschool.com.au/onlinechesslessons/ Free training https://chessschool.com.au/freetraining1/ Free resources: https://chessschool.com.au/freeresources/ Funny chess games: https://chessschool.com.au/chess-fun About Mato: https://chessschool.com.au/aboutmato/ The best food for chess players: https://chessschool.com.au/healthybrain/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 409699 MatoJelic
Judit Polgar goes over her best games against Kasparov! 💪 [Master Method]
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Judit reveals everything she learned from an entire career spent playing both sides of the Sicilian. Get the Full Course here: https://www.ichess.net/sale/judit-polgar-method-launch/ Judit Polgar Reveals The Sicilian Secrets! GM Judit Polgar is arguably the best female player in history (being in the absolute Top-Ten). And one of her main weapons, which allowed her to destroy even the best players of the world, was the Sicilian Defense. So, we are glad to announce that Judit has recorded a video course that is destined to be an instant classic: The Judit Polgar Method - Sicilian Defense Mastery: https://www.ichess.net/sale/judit-polgar-method-launch/. In this course Judit will transform you into a Sicilian Defense master whether you’re playing with the white or black pieces. You will learn the typical sacrifices and maneuvers, where to place your pieces to optimum performance and what tactical ideas you should look for. In this FREE preview you will have access to her 3 Sicilian big battles against the best player in history: GM Gary Kasparov. You will see how these two top players fight for the initiative in every move and what Judit learned from these epic games. You will see lots of spectacular ideas, but there is a position that shows the insightful concepts you will learn from Judit. See this position and think what would you play if you have the black pieces: Judit Polgar vs Kasparov 90% of club players would surely play the typical 25...Nc5, putting pressure over the e4-pawn. That's a good move, no doubt. But, Kasparov played a more cunning move: 25...Qc5! The queen looks a little exposed. But Kasparov's idea is to place it on the most active square: b4. From there, the queen targets the pawns on e4, b2 and a4. And more importantly, it can't be chased away! That little moves are the ones that differentiate a Club Player from a Master! If you want to dominate the Sicilian Defense, you have to understand these typical ideas. And nobody better than Judit Polgar to explain you the details and the must-know strategies to destroy your opponents. Don't forget to check the complete The Judit Polgar Method - Sicilian Defense Mastery clicking here https://www.ichess.net/sale/judit-polgar-method-launch/. A course made to every chess fan. https://www.ichess.net/2017/06/13/judit-polgar-reveals-sicilian-secrets/ ♕ 10 GM SECRETS: https://www.ichess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FOLLOW US: http://www.facebook.com/iChessNET/ | http://twitter.com/onlinechessless
Views: 42228 iChess.net
The Greatest Chess Games #1: Kasparov's Immortal (2) | Chess Game Analysis
 
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In this series I present to you the greatest games that have been played throughout the history of chess. In this video I analyze the game between GM Kasparov (Elo 2812) and GM Topalov (Elo 2700) from Wijk aan Zee 1999, also called Kasparov's Immortal. Enjoy watching! Kasparov - Topalov: http://bit.ly/1pMwp6e (click on PGN in the top right corner to download the game) Kasparov - Topalov (1): http://youtu.be/REQQUGdsKTg Kasparov - Topalov (3): http://youtu.be/0ort57KWwvU ▶Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/user/nichus2012?sub_confirmation=1 ▶Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/niclashuschenbeth ▶Website: http://www.niclas-huschenbeth.de ▶chess24: http://www.chess24.com . ▶Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/gm_huschenbeth --------------------------------------------------------- Niclas Huschenbeth (born February 29, 1992 in Hann. Muenden) is a German Chess Grandmaster. Huschenbeth learned how to play chess at the age of five and participated in youth chess tournaments. He was awarded the title of International Master in 2008 and the Grandmaster title in 2012. At age 18, he achieved his most notable success, becoming the youngest German Champion in history. He has played 52 times for the German national team and participated in two chess olympiads. Currently, Huschenbeth studies psychology at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County and plays for the university's chess team. Read his full biography here: http://bit.ly/1vi0uTB
Views: 8027 GM Huschenbeth
The Greatest Chess Games #2: Carlsen's favorite (2) | Chess Game Analysis
 
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In this series I present to you the greatest chess games that have been played throughout the history of chess. In this video I analyze the game between GM Anand (Elo 2812) and GM Kamsky (Elo 2700) from the Candidates tournament 1994. It is the favorite game of World Champion Magnus Carlsen. Enjoy watching! Anand - Kamsky: http://bit.ly/1nJC0Lg (click on PGN in the top right corner to download the game) Anand - Kamsky (1): http://youtu.be/6qIKBVE4lwc Anand - Kamsky (3): http://youtu.be/PA3KVWiOuNI ▶Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/user/nichus2012?sub_confirmation=1 ▶Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/niclashuschenbeth ▶Website: http://www.niclas-huschenbeth.de ▶chess24: http://www.chess24.com . ▶Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/gm_huschenbeth --------------------------------------------------------- Niclas Huschenbeth (born February 29, 1992 in Hann. Muenden) is a German Chess Grandmaster. Huschenbeth learned how to play chess at the age of five and participated in youth chess tournaments. He was awarded the title of International Master in 2008 and the Grandmaster title in 2012. At age 18, he achieved his most notable success, becoming the youngest German Champion in history. He has played 52 times for the German national team and participated in two chess olympiads. Currently, Huschenbeth studies psychology at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County and plays for the university's chess team. Read his full biography here: http://bit.ly/1vi0uTB
Views: 14133 GM Huschenbeth
Karpov Grinds Kramnik With Impeccable Technique (Karpov's Best Games- Vol 3)
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- ♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FULL VIDEO: http://iChess.net/shop/karpovs-best-games/ ♕ ARTICLE ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/08/18/anatoly-karpov-vladimir-kramnik/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Karpov opens with 1. d4 and Kramnik responds with the Stoltz Variation of the Semi-Slav Defense in the Queen's Gambit Declined, rapidly introducing complications by opening the center with 8. ...e5. Although 14. Bh7+ may look weird, it has the very good point of pushing black's king away from the center which could become very relevant in a future endgame. Although many players would have simply agreed to a draw, Karpov understands his slight advantage and proceeds to inflict permanent damage on Kramnik's pawn structure with 21. Bxf6. Karpov's ensuing technique is absolutely brilliant, patiently massaging black's pawn weaknesses until he senses the critical moment to sacrifice his queenside pawns to form a potentially winning mating net around black's king on the kingside. Karpov's positional pressure and subsequent technical conversion in this game is extremely instructional as he wears down Kramnik's defense with a long series of threats to finish the game with a devastating tactical sequence.
Views: 40947 iChess.net
Vladimir Kramnik's Best Endgames | Endgame Exclam!! - GM Denes Boros
 
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Grandmaster Denes Boros looks at four Vladimir Kramnik games that turned into endgame mastery for the Russian former world champion. 2017.02.07 Maxim Matlakov vs Vladimir Kramnik, Qatar Masters (2015): D55 Queen's Gambit Declined, Neo-orthodox variation, 7.Bh4 http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1811839 A R Saleh Salem vs Vladimir Kramnik, Qatar Masters (2014) http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1779836 Vladimir Kramnik vs Dmitry Andreikin, World Cup (2013): D58 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tartakower (Makagonov-Bondarevsky) system http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1729568 Vladimir Kramnik vs Nikita Vitiugov, Alekhine Memorial (2013): A07 Reti, King's Indian attack (Barcza system) http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1715379
Views: 12397 Saint Louis Chess Club
Kasparov's Greatest Game!! 🙀 Kasparov's Immortal analysis (Kasparov vs Topalov 1999, Pirc Defense)
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Want to create irresistible attacks like Kasparov vs Topalov? 😃Get GM Damian Lemos' FREE rapid improvement masterclass, customized to suit YOUR needs! ►https://ichs.co/2xmvS7r In 1999, Kasparov was one of fourteen players invited to compete in the Wijk aan Zee tournament in the Netherlands, now often known as Tata Steel chess. The tournament was super-strong with Anand, Kramnik, Veselin Topalov, Alexei Shirov, Vassily Ivanchuk and Rustam Kasimdzhanov also challenging. Ultimately, Garry Kasparov would win with a fantastic 10/13 score. But one game stood out and was soon being described as one of the greatest chess games ever played, Kasparov’s Immortal. Kasparov vs Topalov took place in round 4 with the Bulgarian Super GM expected to give the chess world champion a tough test. The game started uneventfully, with Topalov meeting 1.e4 with …d6, the Pirc Defense. Even 15 moves in, there wasn’t much sign of what was to come. Both Garry Kasparov and Veselin Topalov had castled queenside, Kasparov’s queen was stuck away from the action on h6 and Black’s pawns on a6, b5, c6 and d6 were doing a great job of keeping White at bay. But Garry Kasparov soon injected energy into the position with 18.Na5, 19.Bh3 and 20.Qf4+ all improving his piece activity. Topalov was unfazed and closed the position with 21…d4. A knight exchange followed then 23…Qd6 – Black offers the queen exchange and prepares to capture the d5 pawn, going ahead on material with a fantastic position. Was Kasparov lost? Then came a move that caught the attention of the chess world: 24.Rxd4!! A stunning sacrifice of rook for pawn. Topalov took and the world expected Kasparov to recapture with the queen, giving check. But Garry had other ideas: 25.Re7+!! a SECOND rook sacrifice! Topalov sinks into deep thought, and sees the second rook sacrifice cannot be taken. Instead, he takes the knight, willingly placing himself in what looks like a tight mating net, yet he always has that one escape square or saving move. Was Kasparov’s brilliancy flawed? No! An incredibly intricate series of quiet and “only” moves, sacrifices and counter-sacrifices result in Kasparov having a queen vs rook and the game ended on move 44. From move 24, Kasparov’s Immortal sees him sacrifice EVERY piece apart from his queen – yet he still comes out ahead on material. Enjoy this Kasparov vs Topalov analysis, one of the finest chess games ever played! ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: https://ichs.co/2xmiLmM ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 746000 iChess.net
Kasparov's Best Chess Game At The Age of 12 by GM Eugene Perelshteyn
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Want to play stunning tactics and combinations like Kasparov? Get an exclusive discount on "Empire Chess Tactics and Sacrifices Domination Bundle." ►https://ichs.co/2DCsM2r Kasparov's Best Chess Game At The Age of 12 Today, GM Eugene Perelshteyn shares an amazing game with you. The game was played by the genius himself, Garry Kasparov. However, this is not a game played at a time when Garry was already one of the world's best players. Instead, we're taking a closer look at a fantastic attacking game which Garry played at the age of 12. Garry was already playing incredible attacking chess at the age of 12. It is no exaggeration to say that this is probably Kasparov's best chess game of his youth.Kasparov's Best Chess Game Let's dive right into Kasparov's best chess game at the age of 12 ► ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 2289 iChess.net
Ding Liren's Greatest Chess Game 🏆 by GM Eugene Perelshteyn
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Are you ready to watch more masterpieces by some of the greatest chess giants in chess? 🏅 GM Lemos will teach you the best games just click here "Legendary Chess Players" ►https://ichs.co/2CYtoys Did Ding Liren play the greatest chess game of all-time, the game of the century, a modern immortal game?Guide on how to win brilliant attacking games Only a few months ago, Ding Liren qualified for the Candidates Tournament 2018 by being one of the top two finishers in the Chess World Cup 2017. But this wasn't the end of a successful and remarkable chess year for Ding Liren in 2017. Only a few weeks ago, he played a mind-blowing game in the Chinese Chess League. With this game, Ding Liren proofed that he is a world class attacking player and he is able to execute stunning tactical attacks almost by perfection. Ding Liren sacrificed almost every single piece in order the checkmate his opponent. Naturally, our commentator GM Eugene Perelshteyn takes a closer look for at Ding Liren's greatest chess game for us. According to him, the young Chinese prodigy plays like Tal, Morphy and Kasparov combined in this game- simply spectacular! It's time to lean back and enjoy Ding Liren's wizardy: ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 763 iChess.net
Spassky's Most Famous Chess Game Ever! - IM Trent CHESS24
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- ♕ FULL COURSE: https://www.ichess.net/shop/my-favourite-boris-spassky-games-im-lawrence-trent/ ♕ 10 GM SECRETS: https://www.ichess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ MORE: https://www.ichess.net/2016/06/13/greatest-ever-chess-games-bent-larsen-vs-boris-spassky/ http://www.facebook.com/iChessNET/ | http://twitter.com/onlinechessless It’s a crime that some people only know Boris Spassky as the man Bobby Fischer beat to become World Champion. One of the strongest players of the 1960s and 70s, Boris Spassky competed in a golden era for Soviet Chess. His generation included Tal, Petrosian, Korchnoi, Stein and the older Botvinnik and Keres. Considered a universal player, Boris was as comfortable playing a strategic closed game as he was a chaotic tactical melee. He played 3 matches for the World Championship: unsuccessfully challenging Tigran Petrosian in 1966, returning and triumphing in 1969 before taking on Bobby in 1972. His games are rich with instructive content and he had a great effect on IM Lawrence Trent, who picked out his favorite games in a superb course. In this free preview, Lawrence picks out one of the most famous chess games of all time, a brilliancy against the Danish GM Bent Larsen. Not only is the game famous as a whole, it features one of the most celebrated moves ever played too! This game was part of a match which took place in 1970 between the USSR and the Rest of the World. There was a dispute as to who should play board 1 for the RoW team: Fischer or Larsen. The Dane declared it should be him. After all, Bobby had hardly played over the last couple of years while Bent Larsen had been winning tournaments. Many were stunned when the American agreed to play board 2 – he was not known for succumbing to other’s wishes. One theory was that Bobby was deliberately avoiding Spassky. Not through fear, but rather to keep his increased strength a mystery to the Russian who he, correctly, expected to play for the title. Larsen only lost 1 of his 4 games: this one. Not only did Boris Spassky win, he did it in 17 moves with the Black pieces and with some of the most spectacular attacking play you could wish to see! Enjoy the video and remember to check out the complete course here.
Views: 3963 iChess.net
3 Basic Opening Strategy Principles | Chess
 
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Feeling like a Pawn? Learn how to play like a King: Logical Chess: Move By Move: Every Move Explained: http://amzn.to/1Mi41cA My 60 Memorable Games Paperback: http://amzn.to/1G0y1IB Bobby Fischer Teaches Chess Mass Market: http://amzn.to/1R1DJua Complete Book of Chess Strategy: Grandmaster Techniques from A to Z: http://amzn.to/1htal3R Watch more How to Play Chess videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/514261-3-Basic-Opening-Strategy-Principles-Chess Hi my name is Rebecca Taxmen and I'm with Chess NYC. I'm going to talk to you today about the three principles to opening strategy. So when we get to the game we're always like, 'Uh, what do I do? There's so many pieces. I don't know how to start." Well I'm going to give you three steps that are going to help you create a strong, confident opening. First thing that we need to understand is these four center squares. These are considered a super square because this is where the center of the board is, the control center. For example, if I have my knight in the center of the board, my knight can control up to eight different squares, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. We can see that this is a very strong place for my knight. If I have my knight on the side of the board it can only control up to four squares, 1, 2, 3, 4. Therefore, my knight is stronger in the center whereas most pieces are stronger in the center of the board. So at the beginning of the game you want to think about center control. First thing we can try and do is get our pawns into the center. Very important to try to get our pawns to control the center. The next important step that we want to focus on is piece development. Now I like to think about my pieces as they are working for me. I want to give my pieces a job. If they're sitting back here they're not happy and they're not doing anything. So my next step is to bring my pieces out and have them working for me. Usually we bring out the knights before the bishops. So I can bring my knight to F-3 and my other knight to C-3 and then I'm bringing them towards the center. Notice how I did not bring my knight to H-3, that would not be a good choice. Towards the center. Next, I want to bring my bishops out, again towards the center controlling the center squares. The next step that we always want to consider is king safety, very important. I like to consider the king like a baby. The reason I consider the king a baby is because we always want to protect our babies just like we always want to protect our king. Therefore, the best way to protect your king at the beginning of the game is to castle. Now we have two places, two ways that we can castle. You can either castle on the king's side or on the queen's side. Right away I can see that I can castle on the king's side. To castle I move my king two spaces and then bring my rook to the other side and now my king is stuck behind a little fortress or, to keep with the theme of a baby, a crib and it is protected and safe. Just to review, the three important principles are controlling the center, piece development, and king safety. Those are the three things that we can do at the beginning of the game to go into the middle game confidently.
Views: 3264465 Howcast
Magnus Carlsen's Best Chess Game 🏆 by GM Eugene Perelshteyn
 
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Learn every element of powerful attacking chess play with this NEW Master Method course. 👊 Join GM Mihail Marin’s Attacking Academy with 50% off until April 23rd ► https://ichs.co/2Ja7taI --~-- Do you want to learn more about Magnus Carlsen's winning techniques 🏆 and the thinking processes of other Super-GMs?Are you ready for winning every chess match? click here: https://ichs.co/2DmNJyT Magnus Carlsen's Best Chess Game It is always a great source of inspiration to see some of the best games from the world's strongest chess players. If we think of Garry Kasparov's best chess game, for example, his famous game against Veselin Topalov which was played back in 1999 immediately comes to mind. Today, GM Eugene Perelshteyn takes a closer look at a masterpiece played by the young Norwegian Super Grandmaster Magnus Carlsen. Magnus Carlsen is simply an extraordinary talented chess player. He was only 13 years old when he earned his grandmaster title in 2004. In 2009, Magnus Carlsen reached an impressive ELO rating of over 2800 and just one year later, he became the world's No. 1 in the FIDE rankings. Three years later, Carlsen defeated the reigning World Chess Champion Vishy Anand in a match of twelve games (Carlsen even ended the match after 10 games) and became the new World Chess Champion. Of course, it is always a controversial topic to figure out a chess player's best chess game. Magnus played many excellent games in his career so far. But the following game really stands out. Let's take a look at Magnus Carlsen's best chess game against another young prodigy - Super Grandmaster Li Chao (2730) from China. ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 1317 iChess.net
The best ever game played at the Tata Steel tournament!
 
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Tata Steel 2018 is about to begin. To get in the mood this video is about the best game ever played at this event. Kasparov-Topalov, Wijk aan Zee, 1999 Second channel Chess to Progress: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC_vzLIcS-mFC-eMadNS-q4Q If you would like to support the channel, please do so through PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/ChessToImpress Sponsored by Chess The Mindgames Shop: http://chess.themindgameshop.com/ & De Beste Zet (The Best Move): http://www.debestezet.nl/catalog/
Views: 9000 Chess to Impress
Chess Traps:  Bobby Fischer Trap
 
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Bobby Fischer was one of the greatest chess minds of all time and always executed great ideas on the chess board. While there are many things we can learn from Bobby Fischer, in this video we look at one of his famous traps that he used. Make sure to check out more great chess content at: http://www.thechesswebsite.com Software in video brought to you by http://www.chesscentral.com
Views: 2068288 thechesswebsite
The most complicated game ever played by Tal
 
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Mikhail Tal vs Alexander Koblents Riga 1957 Sicilian Defense: Richter-Rauzer. Classical Variation (B63) 1-0 Chess School: https://chessschool.com.au/ Free lessons: https://chessschool.com.au/online_chess_lessons_30 Free training: https://chessschool.com.au/free_training_11 Free resources: https://chessschool.com.au/free_resources_19 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Annihilation of the defence using the king hunt technique" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VCpnqYa7Y7Q -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 62552 MatoJelic
José Raúl Capablanca's Deflection (Greatest Chess Games)
 
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All my new chess videos will now be uploaded at: http://www.youtube.com/ChessGameImprovement This Video was recorded with Chessbase -- More info: http://www.chessbase-shop.com/ Recent Chess news and reports: http://www.chessbase.com/ Videos are produced in courtesy of ChessBase GmbH. An instructional chess video depicting the deflection tactic utilised by Black in the game Bernstein-Capablanca, Moscow 1914. José Raúl Capablanca was a World Chess Champion.
Views: 13719 ChessGameImprovement
A Queen for a King - One of my Favorite Bobby Fischer Games
 
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Rene Letelier Martner vs Robert James Fischer "A Queen for the King" (game of the day Jul-29-2005) Leipzig ol (Men) qual-D (1960), Leipzig GDR, rd 8, Oct-24 King's Indian Defense: Normal Variation (E70) 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4 O-O 5. e5 Ne8 6. f4 d6 7. Be3 c5 8. dc5 Nc6 9. cd6 ed6 10. Ne4 Bf5 11. Ng3 Be6 12. Nf3 Qc7 13. Qb1 de5 14. f5 e4 15. fe6 ef3 16. gf3 f5 17. f4 Nf6 18. Be2 Rfe8 19. Kf2 Re6 20. Re1 Rae8 21. Bf3 Re3 22. Re3 Re3 23. Ke3 Qf4 Bobby Fischer was a record-setting chess master who became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship at 14, and the first American-born player to win the World Chess Championship. Bobby Fischer was born on March 9, 1943, in Chicago, Illinois. Fischer first learned the game of chess at age 6 and eventually became the youngest international grand master at the age of 15. In 1972, he became the first American-born world chess champion after defeating Boris Spassky. An eccentric genius, who was believed to have an I.Q. of 181, Fischer became known for his controversial public remarks in his later years. He was granted Icelandic citizenship in 2005, following legal trouble with the United States. He died on January 17, 2008. Early Life Robert James Fischer was born in Chicago, Illinois, on March 9, 1943. Fischer's parents divorced when he was a toddler, and he began learning chess at the age of 6 after his older sister Joan bought him a chess set. He continued to hone his skills as a youngster at the Brooklyn Chess Club and Manhattan Chess Club. Fischer had a strained relationship with his mother, who supported his chess endeavors, but preferred that he pursue other areas of interest. A brilliant, highly competitive player who lost himself in the game, Fischer earned a place in the record books at age 14 when he became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship. Then in 1958, at 15, he became the youngest international grand master in history by winning the related tournament in Portoroz, Yugoslavia (now Slovenia). Match of the Century During the early 1960s, Fischer continued to be involved in U.S. and world championship matches, but was also making a name for himself with his erratic, paranoid commentary. After having a 20-game winning streak in the early 1970s, Fischer once again made chess history in 1972 with his defeat of the Soviet Union's Boris Spassky at the Reykjavik, Iceland world championships, thus marking the first time an American chess player had won the title. Fischer's defeat of a Soviet opponent, which became known as the "Match of the Century," took on iconic proportions in the midst of the Cold War and was seen as a symbolic victory of democracy over Communism. Fischer's historic win also made chess a popular game in the United States. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal or Bitcoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin adress 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: agadmator (new) Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator

Pubg Forums Xbox Can Be Fun for Everyone

Pubg Forums Xbox - Dead or Alive?

You need to compose an interesting and appealing profile, post a decent and recent photo and so forth. If youve got specific feedback for things we might change to create the system better, weve got forums for that. Our forums and internet chat area are a terrific place to meet and interact with different members.
An internet dating site devoted to health buffs for example, is pretty much enjoy a health club, but for the treadmill of course. If you prefer the most accurate price check, conduct the initial two methods and youll be helpful to go. There are several tier lists to help you decide which heroes you ought to be placing your time into, and thus dont take the word of the very first list you read. Instead, youre restricted to the amount of weapons and items you may carry at the same time. Especially if the quantity of players playing from PC proceeds to increase.
Pubg Forums Xbox Can Be Fun for Everyone

Its possible for you to reconnect at any point in a match youve left provided that you dont have a leaver penalty. There is no purpose in setting a question which everyone will know the response to. Another very good suggestion for your writing quiz questions is to attempt to keep the questions interesting. There are lots of totally free quiz questions online, but nevertheless, it can have a very long time to compose a great quiz and guarantee the answers are accurate so it can be well worth buying a pre-made quiz online. If a person doesnt know the answer, they ought to want to understand.
You will need to talk with your friend. If its not, attempt to stay friends with your initial friend. Not everybody is likely to get along so concentrate on the folks who have proven to be your true friend. In life, it is quite normal for individuals to have different friends and see them on various occasions.
If you disconnect during a competitive match, attempt to reconnect as soon as possible and complete the match. Of course whenever youre building the ideal team youll want the best heroes in the game. All it needed was a group of lemmings ready to have a beating.
Games unfortunately are a luxury and not a necessity, so they are most likely likely to be among the very first things to think about when deciding where you have to cut back on so far as your budget is concerned. In case you go over 100, youre out of the game. Finally, the play constricts to a very small area for the last showdown between the rest of the players there can only be one winner! Some players may discover that reinstalling PUBG is also essential. Many players can resolve their crashes by temporarily removing all graphics card overclocking. It is possible to always try out working with your fellow players and us Blue Posters here in order to get the reason for your tech issue.
The Death of Pubg Forums Xbox

Unlike PUBG, youre in a position to carry over two guns. Pressing Y cycles through your three guns, so if you would like to change from your secondary gun to your primary, you want to switch twice as a way to cycle via your pistol. In addition, all weapons are removed from the starting locations.