@tpr yeah he completely blunder his e4 pawn lol
@sridhar75 i think development is key for chess look at morphy's games but dont post your games against people who are new to chess it makes u seem very arrogant
OK. TELL ME WHAT TYPE OF GAMES I MUST POST.
SOME COMMENT THAT THE GAMES WERE INTERESTING AND ENTERTAINING TOO...!
@sridhar75 games with a postional struggle like botvinnik style or a game with a sacrifice like tal
I saw someone making 17 pawn moves before he moved the first piece.
8 queen moves in a 12 move long game is not so bad. :-)
Edit: I should have mentioned that the guy with the 17 consecutive pawn moves at the beginning of the game was a titled player. (GM Diemer who invented this Blackmar-Diemer gambit ?)
11 Bf4 can be chased by 11...g5. Better 11 Bxc6+ if 11...bxc6, then there is a weak pawn on c6 else if 11...Nxc6 then 12 Re1+ makes the black king unsafe. Also 11 Be3 is more solid: cannot be chased and protects central pawn d4.
16 Bh6 moves the bishop again, while Nb1 and thus Ra1 are still undeveloped
19 Ba4 loses central pawn d4. 19 Bxc6 could save it, but was better played on move 11. 11 Be3 would have protected d4.
39 Rxh7 is a blunder: you had to put the rook behind the passed pawn 39 Ra7.
STUDIES THIS LESSON. BUT UNFORTUNATELY DIDN'T STRIKE THE MIND.
SO LOST THE GAME.
THIS IS ONE OF THE LESSONS IN ROOK END GAMES.
@sridhar75 Post games where you played well and not where your opponent blundered a winning game and lost. "Winning by simple piece development" is the topic but except the game where you lost in all other games you blundered your opponent blundered again you again your opponent.... and you won/lost. It is like who blunders the most lose the other wins.
Also neither you nor your opponent had any knowledge of opening lines.
Play some <2000 rapid tournaments or Hourly rapid arena and you will know what I mean.