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Up Topic The Rybka Lounge / Chess / White ignores his opponent!
- - By Geomusic (*****) Date 2017-04-20 00:39 Edited 2017-04-20 00:42
[Event "This is what happens when you ignore blacks threats: opponent vs me ownage"]
[Site "https://lichess.org/study/gZhhh7xM"]
[Date "2017.04.20"]
[White "xxxx ELO ????"]
[Black "Geomusic ELO 2013"]
[Result "0-1"]
[ECO "A02"]
[Opening "Bird Opening"]

1. f4 d6 2. Nf3 e6 3. e3 Nc6 4. c3 Nf6 5. Be2 e5 6. fxe5 dxe5 7. O-O e4 8.
Nd4 Ne5 9. Bb5+ c6 10. Ba4 Qc7 11. d3 Bd6 12. Nf5 Bxf5 13. Rxf5 Nxd3 14. h3
O-O-O 15. Qf1 h5 16. Rxf6 gxf6 17. Qxf6 Rhg8 18. Na3 Kb8 19. Nc4 Bh2+ 20.
Kh1 Qg3 21. Bd2 Qxg2#
{Black mates} 0-1
Parent - - By Labyrinth (*****) [us] Date 2017-04-20 23:47
Not a good idea to completely ignore your opponent, it's a good way to get checkmat.. and that's what happened.
Parent - By Geomusic (*****) Date 2017-04-21 02:41 Edited 2017-04-21 02:57
Yeah always check your opponents THREATS first! If there are viable threats you have to decide a few things:

1.) Is it even a real threat? If not then just ignore it. Goto 2
2.) Counter-Attack - cause your opponent to react to you!
3.) Defend - even while defending try to be productive by bringing new pieces out to the undefended area with tempi!
4.) Move order - 3 attackers doesn't always beat 2 defenders piece values being equal. Always be on the lookout for forced moves!
5.) Prophylaxis- if there are no immediate threats improve your worst placed piece first! Form a PLAN!
6. REPEAT!

Following these rules you will find that your pieces will more frequently find themselves on better squares. Having better squares for your pieces will create opportunities for them to work better together in combinations and win games!

This will get you to at least 1600+ :)
Parent - - By Geomusic (*****) Date 2017-04-29 02:31 Edited 2017-04-29 02:41
[Event "5 0 Game"]
[Site "lichess"]
[Date "2017.04.29"]
[Round "?"]
[White "xxxx"]
[Black "Geomusic(ELO 2013)"]
[Result "0-1"]
[ECO "D00"]
[Opening "Queen's Pawn"]
[Variation "2.e3"]
[TimeControl "5+0"]
[Termination "unterminated"]
[PlyCount "50"]
[WhiteType "human"]
[BlackType "human"]

1. d4 d5 2. e3 e6 3. Bd3 f5 4. c4 Nf6 5. Nc3 c5 6. Nf3 Nc6 7. O-O Be7 8. b3
O-O 9. h3 b6 10. Bb2 Bb7 11. Ng5 Qd7 12. f4 h6 13. Nf3 g6 14. Ne5 Nxe5 15.
fxe5 Ne4 16. Nxe4 dxe4 17. Be2 Rad8 18. Qe1 Qc7 19. Rd1 Rd7 20. Qg3 Kh7 21.
Qh2 Rfd8 22. g4 Bg5 23. Qg3 cxd4 24. exd4 f4 25. Qc3 f3 0-1
0-1

Here is a game where white did ok in the opening but then when it started getting slightly complex white didn't know what to attack first :)
Parent - - By Labyrinth (*****) [us] Date 2017-04-29 13:01
White could have played on after 25. Rxf4, but not so much after 25. Qc3??

13..g6?! looked odd to me. I think I also would have played 11..Qd7? though.

I kept wanting to cxd4 in a bunch of positions, whereas you built up more sensibly. I realized I have a problem where I try to make such captures early so I don't have to think about them even when this is bad.
Parent - - By Geomusic (*****) Date 2017-04-30 01:21 Edited 2017-04-30 01:26
Yeah don't be in a rush to capture just to release perceived tension because you are afraid.  Many times doing this throws away your initiative and maybe the game if you're not careful. The hallmark of a good player is the building up of these small advantages. I know of a good series of videos for you to watch on youtube that is both fun and instructive. Actually I think you'll love it. It's a guy named Hutch who plays blitz games with a gm telling him what he should do and why. He's completed 16 videos so far! The GM's name is Tal Baron! The first video in the series is right here... https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KoBAr08PApk
Parent - By Labyrinth (*****) [us] Date 2017-04-30 12:06
Will check out. I usually just watch chess24 stuff. I've seen millions of lectures though, icc/chesslecture/chessbase.
Up Topic The Rybka Lounge / Chess / White ignores his opponent!

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