By Konstantin Sakaev
In his new ebook GM Sakaev analyzes all significant platforms after 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.cxd5 Nxd5 5.e4 Nxc3 6.bxc3 Bg7 7.Bc4. He additionally can pay enormous recognition to strange, yet difficult schemes as 7...0-0 8.Ne2 Qd7 and 8...Nc6. the writer indicates how Black might equalize whilst White deviates from the main checking out adaptations, like in relation to 7...c5 8.Ne2 Nc6 9.Be3 0-0 and now 10.Rc1 or 10.Rb1. after all the point of interest of the e-book is at the topical place which arises after 7...c5 8.Ne2 Nc6 9.Be3 0-0 10.0-0. The readers will discover a distinct rationalization and research of all average continuations with Sakaev's ideas the place to seem for a bonus. the writer finds a few very promising novelties at the major highway of his favourite version. Sakaev's paintings is orientated partly to symbolize the viewpoint of White and it's meant to assist avid gamers create difficulties for Black within the Gruenfeld Defence. nonetheless, it might be attention-grabbing for the avid gamers who take pleasure in enjoying the Gruenfeld Defence with Black to boot. This e-book has summarized the modern idea as much as March 10 2006.
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Extra resources for An Expert's Guide to the 7.Bc4 Gruenfeld
I was happy to play a forcing move against the great Ljubojevic (my mis taken 18 ... e6) but if I had thought more deeply, and made sure a pair of rooks left the board, I would have ob tained a harmonious position with at tacking chances. Sometimes the first move you look at (of course anyone would see ... e6 first) is not the best. And sometimes chess logic is sim ple: how many good squares do I have for my rooks? One. How many rooks do I have? Two. Then exchange one of them! A Bl underfu l Opportunity Game 4 M.
This lack of logic can blind you to a critical move that would otherwise be obvious. ) 36... Lagemann, Los Angeles (rapid) 2008. I can't get excited over this game at all now, since it was too easy. The logic came about because Black put up no resistance. In the main game there is a different story; though I get the advantage out of the opening, I fail to follow up cor rectly- and the seesaw begins! 1... g4 I play Capablanca's defence system, which has an excellent reputation to this day. 4 c4 c6 5 b3 tt:lbd7 6 i..
D) 56 .. d3+ 58 �e6! (but not 58 Wc7? xc8+ 63 Wxc8 b2 and the passed pawns beat the rook) and even if Black pulls out all the stops he still can't force the win: and: a) 56 ... b1 ? (now White's passed pawn is too dangerous) 57 c6 b3 (or 57 ... b8 and it's White who wins. b) 56 ... b3? c2+ 67 Wb7 l:b2+ 68 'iti>c8 'iti>e8 draws. c) 56... c3 61 'it>f6, and with both king and rook more active than their counterparts, White draws easily. d3+ 64 We7 (not 64 Wc8?? a3 and the pawns go through) 64 ...