|Game analysis - What is the easiest draw?#3|
Trade queens, put the pawns on b6 and a5 to trade as many pawns as possible when White goes for b4 and c4-c5 (necessary as the position with the a pawns and a passed c5 pawn is losing). Keeping the qu…
|Game analysis - Evaluation of this position#6|
< I could get this position with Black in my repertoire, should I exclude it?> Definitely. White doesn't need to know the actual evaluation to play the position correctly, then it will be prospectless…
|Game analysis - Evaluation of this position#2|
I was wrong too. The c pawn is weak wherever it stands and Black cannot target any of White weaknesses.
|Game analysis - The true spirit of the Najdorf#5|
After 7. Bc1 Black can try 7... Nc6 and if 8. f3 then 8... Qb6!? with a good fight ahead.
|Game analysis - Strange Eval#4|
@userfriendly2 said in #3: > Thanks for the reply. I get how the evaluation works. But how do you go from being equal - at the start of the game - to +3 to my opponent if I didn't blunder. +3 is total…
|Game analysis - Strange Eval#2|
Sometimes the eval drops at once because of a one move blunder. Sometimes it drops little by little because the setup as a whole is bad. This is such a case.
|Game analysis - Help needed learning 'endgame theory'#2|
11. dxe5 plays against the Nh5. The knight becomes a very bad piece even after g6 and Ng7. The endgame is winning because the black king is cut from the pawns, so allowing 60... Ke5 is a mistake. R +2…
|Game analysis - Struggling to evaluate positions!#3|
This is not an easy position to assess. When I saw e4 I knew it was dubious but I struggled to find a clear-cut explanation, this was just an intuition provided by years of experience in similar situa…
|Game analysis - Knights before Bishops.#2|
That's not the reason why Black lost.
|Game analysis - Any idea, why this position is evaluated as 0.0 after the knight move?#2|
After 25. Nc3 it's a threefold repetition.