Ultra-Aggressive Sicilian Dragon, Yugoslav Attack - Chess Openings Explained

Author channel Saint Louis Chess Club   3 год. назад
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How to Play the Sicilian Najdorf - Chess Openings Explained

Jonathan Schrantz teaches how to play the "Cadillac" of openings, the Sicilian Najdorf. The English Attack is explored in-depth, but other variations are covered. 2016.01.25 Magnus Carlsen vs Wesley So, Sinquefield Cup (2015): B90 Sicilian, Najdorf, Byrne (English) attack Sergey Karjakin vs Viswanathan Anand, Corus (2006): B90 Sicilian, Najdorf, Byrne (English) attack

Don't Lose in Six like Anand; Know your Openings! - GM Alejandro Ramirez - 2015.05.03

Grandmaster Alejandro Ramirez challenges the kids to name openings, then he shows them on the board. Ramirez shows Anand losing in six moves in a Petrov's Defence game. An original Fried Liver Attack game and one of Napoleon's romantic games are shown. Alonso Zapata vs Viswanathan Anand, Biel (1988): C42 Petrov, Nimzovich attack Giulio Cesare Polerio vs Domenico, Rome (Italy) (1610): C57 two knights defence, Fegatello attack, Polerio defence Napoleon Bonaparte vs Henri Gatien Bertrand, St. Helena (1820): C44 Scotch, Lolli variation

Top 10 Most Amazing Tactics Ever in World Championship History

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Chess Traps: Halosar Trap

The Halosar Trap derives from the Blackmar Diemer Gambit and more importantly the Ryder Gambit. White gives up two pawns in hopes that black will fall into a trap, get greedy and look to gain even more material. http://www.thechesswebsite.com Chess Software used in the video can be found at http://www.chesscentral.com and http://www.chessok.com

Bobby Fischer's 21-move brilliancy

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

Jonathan Schrantz activates the R.O.G. 4000 to choose the topic for this week: the Sicilian Dragon! See two games featuring the Yugoslav Attack, the Dragon's "ultimate test."

2015.12.14
Sergey Karjakin vs Teimour Radjabov, FIDE Grand Prix (2008): B78 Sicilian, dragon, Yugoslav attack, 10.O-O-O
Magnus Carlsen vs Teimour Radjabov, Bilbao Grand Slam Chess Final (2008): B78 Sicilian, dragon, Yugoslav attack, 10.O-O-O

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