Boost Your Chess 3 Mastery by Artur Yusupov

By Artur Yusupov

Artur Yusupov’s whole process chess education stretches to 9 volumes, guiding the reader in the direction of a better chess realizing utilizing conscientiously chosen positions and recommendation. to ensure that this new wisdom sticks, it's then demonstrated via a variety of puzzles.

The direction is dependent in 3 sequence with 3 degrees. the basics point is the best one, past the fundamentals is tougher, and Mastery is sort of tough, even for more desirable players.

The quite a few issues – strategies, process, Positional Play, Endgames, Calculating adaptations, and Openings – are unfold flippantly around the 9 volumes, giving readers the opportunity to enhance each sector as they paintings throughout the books.

This e-book is the second one quantity on the Mastery level.

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And if 60. tLl e4, then 60 ... tLl f3! f7 (or 6 I . <;t> e6 tLl d4t=) 6 1 . . f8W tLl g6t=. �e6? Better is 59. +-. 59 ... �d6 60. <;t> e7 <;t> cG! draws, as we have already noted. 60 ttJf7t? As mentioned above, 60 . <;t> b7! is the way to draw. �e7! •. 44 Knight endings b6 rather than c6, as the white king is able to control the e5-square: 6 1 . . lb g5 62. lb e4 lb f3 63. <;t> d6! £7 lb g6 65. lD f6 <;t> b7 66. lb d7 � c8 67. lb e5! lb f8 68. � e7 lb h7 69. lb d7 <;t> c7 70. +-. This typical winning procedure ('getting rid of the blockade') shall feature a lot throughout this chapter.

69. tt:l f6t and then 70. tLl d7=) 69. d7 W c5! 70. lt:J d6 (70. tLl c7 Wf8-+ or 70. tLl g7 W f8-+ or 70. tt:l f6t f5 7 1 . tLl h7 W d5t n. e7 W e6t 73. f8 � g6-+) 70 . Wf2! 7 l . e7 W e3t 72. � d7 (72. f8 g5 73. g8 W e6-+ or n. f6 Wg5t 73. e6 W f4-+) 72 . tle4t! ( I point) I . c2? is not good: l . . � d5! 2. xb2 � d4= If l . tLl c4t?! ( I consolation point) , then l . � e7! 2. tLl xb2 � f7 3. e4 ctJ e7! (3 ... �xg7? 4. �e5 � f7 5. tt:l c4+-) 4.

G4! Budapest 1 926 Preventing . Jk f5. d7 3. g4! (2 points) Black would now like to continue with . . � d8, but White stops that too. 'The principle of two weaknesses. a5! c5! • 35 . f4 is answered by 36. +-. h4! gxf5 gxf5 Or 38 . . g5 39. ttJ c4! and Black cannot play 39 . . g4t? :8xg4 Elxg4 because of the intermediate move 4 1 . ttJ b6 t!. Ex. Panno Although Rubinstein did go on to win the game, he could have ended his opponent's torment here with 4 1 . +-. Had he simply forgotten about this idea?

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