Attacking with 1d4 (Everyman Chess)
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Nikolic, Belgrade After 10 ii. The game continued Now the aggressive With l ii. Smyslov-Fontaine, Cannes went 1 Now 1 Note that recapturing with the king leaves the f7-pawn unprotected, which is why Karpov-Lautier, Melody Amber rapid went 1 1 tt:'igS exdS 12 tt:'ixf7 l:. White decided the enemy minor pieces on the kingside made for attractive targets: 9 h It is true that the pawn sacrifice has damaged Black's structure, but Black's influence on the dark squares is significant. The game was eventually drawn after White was able to make inroads down the c-file, but it is inter esting that the combination of the closed centre instigated by Black and White's space advantage afford the first player such flexibility.
Then Instead Karpov-V. Milov, Switzer land , continued 1 Van Wely deliberately holds back his knight rather than play the automatic 8 tt:'ic3 tt:'if6 Play might continue 1 Then 20 tt:'iaS eyes the c6-square, securing White a slight advantage. Some players prefer to keep White out of bS with Since the kings have yet to castle White now has a couple of plans available. Nikolic, Zagreb Z ,. Black's queenside expansion has left both cS and c6 potentially weak but there is the usual dark-square grip in compensation. At tempting to alleviate the pressure with Black learns that opening the position can leave him too vul nerable on the light squares, e.
No doubt aware of such an even tuality Black stuck with the strategy of con centrating on the dark squares, exploiting the closed centre to launch a kingside offensive with After 9 h3. Conse quently Black hit out with The text leads either to an exchange of light-squared bishops that is favourable to White or a misplacement of Black's king.
By now we are aware of the problems Black can face on the light squares and, with the centre closed and a number of black pieces posted on the kingside, tucking the king away on f8 is not too inconvenient.
This no-nonsense thrust is consistent with the general plan but creates another light square weakness on f5. White, meanwhile, has yet to make a concession on the kingside, permitting him to further remind his oppo nent of the holes on the other flank: 18 tLlc5 l:tg8 An excellent in structive display from Karpov, highlighting the power of the traditionally under-rated queenside attack.
White's knights on c5 and c6 certainly make their presence felt! Sensibly opting for quick and easy devel opment. With Black's rooks still waiting to get acquainted the queenside will not be easy to defend. However, White successfully left his king in the centre in readiness for the ending in I. Nikolaidis-Valkesalmi, Moscow 0 lympiad , at the same time addressing the possibility of any future counterplay on the kingside: If White does not intend to offer an exchange of bishops with -te2 and tLlf3d2, then posting the queen's knight on d2 supports the f3-knight while still protecting e4, thus freeing White's queen.
Attacking With 1.d4 - Dunnington | Chess Openings | Chess Theory
If Black re treats his bishop after an inevitable h2-h3 the It is in teresting that White's rooks, queen, knight and dark-squared bishop combine to attack these weaknesses, while the remaining bishop plays an equally vital role in defending the kingside. A logical follow-up to the play thus far, the closed centre setting the scene for flank attacks.
However, White need not worry about the coming offensive since he has enough pieces either on or near the kingside. The same cannot be said of Black's defensive resources on the other wing. Wc2 a6 1 This is why White sent his king's rook to the c-file, vacating f1 for the bishop in order to provide the g2-pawn with necessary extra protection. There is a temptation in this kind of situation to leave a rook near the king for defensive purposes, but here the f2-pawn is not a target.
A prophylactic measure worth remember ing. An unwelcome major piece is sure to come to the g-file soon, when the h3-pawn will come under attack, so White takes time out to unpin his g-pawn in advance. Over on the queenside Black is powerless on the light squares and, as we will soon see, rather pre cariously placed on the dark squares. With his kingside quite safe White has been able to conduct his queenside assault with little difficulty, culminating in consider-. Ironically it is the blockade of this pawn upon which Black's strategy is based in this line.ustanovka-kondicionera-deshevo.ru/libraries/2020-01-11/32.php
Attacking with 1d4 (Everyman Chess)
Now the c7-b6-a5 pawn chain is about to be seriously undermined, and the opening of the a2-g8 diagonal for the white queen causes Black further trouble. Black's queenside also falls apart after We6 28 -.
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There is no doubt that White stands very well after the queen exchange, but Nevertheless with an attack no longer a realistic prospect Black's pieces particularly his rook - look out of place on the kingside. Despite this exchange sacrifice working out well for White it would have been sim1 1.
Each one of White's pieces points to the queenside, while three of Black's - two of them notoriously slow knights - are far away. The smoke has cleared and White's bish ops are enough to give him a potentially de cisive lead. This time Black hits the e4-pawn, practi cally forcing its advance as 4 lbc3 e5 prom ises White little.
White should be winning without looking for a second pawn. A more incisive way to use the bishops and passed pawn is 43 i.. The most obvious and the most popular, putting the question to the bishop. It is also possible to insert Hauchard-Collas, Cappelle la Grande continued 7 i.. Obviously such lines require careful handling from both sides, although I'm not convinced Jle6 lLixt2 It is time for 52 b4 since the e-pawn is go ing no further after However, White's bishop stands very well on e4, monitoring squares that its counterpart can no longer defend.
After 1 1 There is no denying Black has a firm grip on the d5-square!
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How useful this will prove is another matter, particularly if White is able to lessen the influence of a central knight by playing 'around' it and exploiting his extra territory. Korneev-Arakelian, Kstovo continued White wants to prove that the knight on the rim is indeed 'dim More testing is After 14 ll'ig5. This leaves the alternative retreat Instead the game went I prefer this to the alternative 6. Nonetheless dropping back to b3 is a viable option.
Gormally-Law, British League Launching the f-pawn looks like an effective plan in this line, reminding Black who has more space and endeavouring to open the position for the light-squared bishop with d4-d5 or f4-f5. Consequently Black chose to remove this bishop - If these lines are to your liking it is worth taking a closer look at 6 i.
To be avoided is 6 e6? Returning to the popular 6 i. Don't expect too many opponents to oblige with It is a little unusual to see bishops finding posts before knights, but here the idea is to deny the c8-bishop an outing. The helpful 7 lLle2, for example, permits This natural move is seen the most often. Black aims to punish White's uncompromis ing bishop. Two other strategies have also been tried: a After 8 tLlc3 Black has played a number of moves: al Later, in Karpov lvanchuk, Reggio Emilia , Black im proved with 9.
White has an iso lated d-pawn that does seem well blockaded but White is happy to allow the cap ture on e3 in these positions because fxe3 both supports the d4-pawn and opens the f file, so Black has achieved less than nothing. In fact White struck immediately with 10 e6, which looks like a nice alternative to the comfortable advantage that results from sim ple development e.
Again White can 'ignore' the central bishop until such time that an ex change on d5 can be carried out in favour able circumstances. With Black so involved with the d5-square he has less influence in other areas and less room in which to ma noeuvre.
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However, I don't believe the fianchetto is appropriate here. After 8 tLlc3 i. Faced with h4-h5 Black. Returning to Black's 1 1th move, 1 After 12 d5. This is the thrust upon which Black's opening strategy is based in this particular line. Black will not allow the bishop to re main in such a commanding position in the middle of the board and, in order to fight for this outpost, White must give up his ad vanced e5-pawn. Of course White refuses to give way, and taking the pawn retains the advantage of the move.
EBOOK - Attacking with 1. d4
The chief alternative is 10 lDc3 fS when the second pawn to land on fS puts the question to the bishop. Surprisingly Black's blockade on dS is not as secure as it first appears, as the logical 1S The solid 1 l After 1 1. The we have 14 lS.
Black's occupation of dS is looking less se cure and the eS-square is a genuine problem. Consequently he now sought t o generate complications with a further advance: Incidentally the immediate Of course there is still everything to play for. Note that with the bishop still on e3 it is tempting to hit it with.. In fact Black's uncompro mising response is called for as Huzman gives this move a '! Dreev Svidler, Elista , went instead Ziegler-Brynnel, Sweden After 16 i. Per haps Petersburg The point.
This is the position both play ers have been aiming for since Neither king sits comfortably in the centre, but the e4-pawn is a sitting duck, and White hopes to emerge from the complications with a mate rial lead that will provide realistic winning chances as the game moves into the ending. This remarkable move escapes the pins on the e-file yet calmly retains the pin on the aS e 1 diagonal, not forgetting walking into po tential hazards on the cl-file!
However, young Miton's contribution to opening theory is in fact quite logical, as the king is heading for the relatively safe haven on cl. Black's king is no better, and Black is a pawn down. Before 20 Ji.