< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·
|Nov-01-12|| ||brankat: Let's try to get to the basics first. Does anyone here know why are they playing this match to begin with. Money? Thank You.|
|Nov-01-12|| ||Jason Frost: <Bdellovibrio: <whiteshark> My Russian speaking friends inform me that <Ahnungslos> (oblivious, without a clue) is not a bad translation of poor Ian's фамилия.>|
Literally, something like 'person who doesn't remember'.
|Nov-01-12|| ||whiteshark: Thanks <Bdellovibrio> and <Jason Frost>! :)|
|Nov-01-12|| ||whiteshark: <brankat>
A friendly chess match between <reigning Russian Champion Dmitry Andreikin> and <the 2010 champion Ian Nepomniachtchi> began at the International Center for Chess Education of RSSU on October 30.
The match is being held as part of the Yuri Razuvayev Memorial, organized by the “Chess hopes of Russia” school.
The match will continue until November 5, with a day off on November 2. The games will begin at 15:00 Moscow time. Six games will be played under FIDE time control: 90 minutes for the first 40 moves followed by 30 minutes for the rest of the game with an addition of 30 seconds per move starting from move one.
Furthermore, if the match ends in a draw in less than 30 minutes, another game of rapid chess will be started after a short break, lasting 15 minutes with 10 seconds added after each move. International Grand Master Sergei Shipov will provide the commentary.
|Nov-01-12|| ||waustad: Game 3 drew. It was a rather interesting ending with 3 outside pawns on the bc files for a knight, arising from a Caro Kann.|
|Nov-01-12|| ||whiteshark: The middlegame had an interesting material imbalance, too. ♕♙♙:♖♖ with 3 white passed pawns on the queenside, but an open position around his ♔.|
|Nov-01-12|| ||fisayo123: Two great attacking geniuses. Nice match|
|Nov-01-12|| ||Jambow: <Andreikin might already be better than him in online blitz.>|
I heard Nakamura say it too <BadKnight> and unlike some people here I think blitz is a good indication of raw talent which bodes well for him imho.
|Nov-03-12|| ||14DogKnight: I see them analyzing on chesstv...what was the result of the game?|
|Nov-03-12|| ||joachimvhw: Draw in 40 moves, both happy to take off pieces, less of a spectacular draw than the previous day, seems to me.|
|Nov-03-12|| ||Atking: A great match. I'm surprised there is only few chess fans on this page.|
|Nov-03-12|| ||HeMateMe: Chicks dig the decisive results.|
|Nov-03-12|| ||Arcturar: It's nice to see Andreikin getting closer and closer to the top. It seems that he could potentially be the top Russian player to fill the void after Kramnik, unless Grischuk manages to further up his game.|
|Nov-03-12|| ||M.Hassan: What has happened to game 4?
Played or not?
|Nov-04-12|| ||Atking: <M.Hassan> The game was played and was draw. You have it up.|
|Nov-04-12|| ||Atking: A bit soon, however seeing the games of the match, my global impression is Andreikin have under control Nepomniachtchi. The latter is one of the best young talent in the world. To say about the future of this "new" face in the top chess arena.|
|Nov-05-12|| ||Jason Frost: Draw today. Andreikin won match 3.5-2.5. Nepo won a 15+10 rapid game after (with white).|
|Nov-05-12|| ||messachess: Yeh, these two are really evenly matched. One decisive game might be it.|
|Nov-05-12|| ||messachess: For chess fans, there could be 100 of these a year. You would have to find top notch players who are "friendly" though. Not an easy task I think. (I know, your thinking, "What about Kramny and Topo; they're friends, aren't they?")How about magass and his one imaginary friend?|
|Nov-05-12|| ||Refused: <messachess: For chess fans, there could be 100 of these a year. You would have to find top notch players who are "friendly" though. Not an easy task I think. (I know, your thinking, "What about Kramny and Topo; they're friends, aren't they?")How about magass and his one imaginary friend?>|
Nah, you need a federation or a company to sponsor such a match, that's the whole point.
|Nov-05-12|| ||Atking: Nepomniachtchi played quickly, Andriekin deeply. I keep my previous impression, the final score could be more dramatic for the first. It will be good to see the young talent GM Andriekin at major tournaments.|
|Nov-05-12|| ||Jason Frost: <Atking: Nepomniachtchi played quickly, Andriekin deeply. I keep my previous impression, the final score could be more dramatic for the first. It will be good to see the young talent GM Andriekin at major tournaments.>|
Actually, from what little I heard of the broadcasts it seemed like Nepo analyzed more deeply and Andreikin played more on intuition, though I admit I may have just been overwhelmed by Nepo's 1000 word/minute blitz analysis.
|Nov-05-12|| ||Atking: <Jason Frost> My impression was on the actual games. I saw them at Live Nepomniachtchi played many move in few sec like the move was obvious and got a more difficult position. This even he had a lot of time left. Andriekin never did that except the moment he became short on time. The move 32 of the game 5. One played 32.Qd1 like it was a decisive move the other reply with a constant application 32...Ne4!. What I mean is not how many moves or many lines in advance one player could see (By the way difficult to exam even on a posterm analysis because one player could be outspoken trying to show himself, the other not) but how one makes the decision by a selection process. I must say that except the game 4 in the opening phase, in this match Andreikin impressed me a lot.|
|Nov-06-12|| ||Natalia Pogonina: Here is Ian's recap of how the match proceeded:
|Nov-06-12|| ||Atking: Thanks <Natalia> An overal and sportsmanship recap from Nepomniachtchi is greatly appreciated. Indeed it seems confirm my impression, the result of the match could be even more in Andreikin's favor. |
If you could help us for by your insight of the games it will be deeply appreciated. This match was very interesting and of very hight level, I felt sorry to see so few comments are about.
< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·