| page 1 of 35; games 1-25 of 855
|1. Ankit Gajwa vs Srinath Narayanan
|| ||½-½||18||2014||World Junior Championship||B94 Sicilian, Najdorf|
|2. Harshit Raja vs M Blazeka
|| ||½-½||43||2014||World Junior Championship||C53 Giuoco Piano|
|3. P Lokesh vs Ashirwad Swain
|| ||½-½||15||2014||World Junior Championship||C70 Ruy Lopez|
|4. S Yogit vs Harsha Bharathakoti
|| ||½-½||13||2014||World Junior Championship||B43 Sicilian, Kan, 5.Nc3|
|5. Abhimanyu Puranik vs T Taalaibekov
|| ||½-½||32||2014||World Junior Championship||B84 Sicilian, Scheveningen|
|6. R Praggnanandhaa vs N R Visakh
|| ||1-0||58||2014||World Junior Championship||B40 Sicilian|
|7. B Kumaran vs G Kumar
|| ||1-0||37||2014||World Junior Championship||B33 Sicilian|
|8. Y Grahesh vs N Navalgund
|| ||0-1||40||2014||World Junior Championship||A10 English|
|9. Minul Sanjula Doluweera vs V Antonio
|| ||0-1||31||2014||World Junior Championship||E92 King's Indian|
|10. M G Gahan vs A Reddy
|| ||1-0||29||2014||World Junior Championship||B27 Sicilian|
|11. M Raivath vs K P Surya
|| ||0-1||36||2014||World Junior Championship||E67 King's Indian, Fianchetto|
|12. S Prasannaa vs D Kulmamadov
|| ||1-0||27||2014||World Junior Championship||D20 Queen's Gambit Accepted|
|13. U Uapingene vs P Patil
|| ||0-1||51||2014||World Junior Championship||A48 King's Indian|
|14. N R Vignesh vs J A Horton
|| ||1-0||31||2014||World Junior Championship||A46 Queen's Pawn Game|
|15. W Fisher vs Suyog Wagh
|| ||½-½||29||2014||World Junior Championship||D12 Queen's Gambit Declined Slav|
|16. Satheesh Arjun vs V Borisenko
|| ||½-½||24||2014||World Junior Championship||D05 Queen's Pawn Game|
|17. I Beradze vs M Sudarshan
|| ||1-0||19||2014||World Junior Championship||D79 Neo-Grunfeld, 6.O-O, Main line|
|18. Sarin Nihal vs J Westerberg
|| ||1-0||16||2014||World Junior Championship||E11 Bogo-Indian Defense|
|19. Christopher Repka vs S Ajay Krishna
|| ||0-1||33||2014||World Junior Championship||B27 Sicilian|
|20. G Aradhya vs B D Deac
|| ||0-1||63||2014||World Junior Championship||C44 King's Pawn Game|
|21. L Johansson vs A Gandhi
|| ||0-1||34||2014||World Junior Championship||D13 Queen's Gambit Declined Slav, Exchange Variation|
|22. J Sai Agni Jeevitesh vs B Ider
|| ||0-1||32||2014||World Junior Championship||B78 Sicilian, Dragon, Yugoslav Attack, 10.castle long|
|23. Kumar Nayak Rakesh vs M Sidhant
|| ||½-½||60||2014||World Junior Championship||A15 English|
|24. P Bersamina vs N Krishna Teja
||½-½||53||2014||World Junior Championship||C05 French, Tarrasch|
|25. B Nitish vs N Cabarkapa
|| ||0-1||65||2014||World Junior Championship||D02 Queen's Pawn Game|
| page 1 of 35; games 1-25 of 855
< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 3 OF 3 ·
|Oct-18-14|| ||Penguincw: Wei Yi loses in the penultimate round and there is now a 4 way tie heading into the last round between Vladimir Fedoseev, Wei Yi, Lu Shanglei and Duda. All have 9/12.|
|Oct-18-14|| ||notyetagm: V Fedoseev vs Wei Yi, 2014|
click for larger view
click for larger view
|Oct-18-14|| ||Mr. Curmudgeonly One: How's the tiebreak ?|
|Oct-18-14|| ||notyetagm: <Mr. Curmudgeonly One: How's the tiebreak ?>|
Lu Shanglei > Wei Yi > Fedoseev > Duda
|Oct-18-14|| ||Penguincw: < Mr. Curmudgeonly One: How's the tiebreak ? >|
According to the official site, the tiebreakers are:
1) Head to head (only applies if they played each other)
2) Buchholz tiebreaker
3) Some other buchholz tiebreaker
4) More games with black
5) More wins
|Oct-18-14|| ||jphamlore: http://www.worldjuniorchess2014.com...|
Wei Yi White vs Duda Black from what I can tell for the final round 13.
It comes down to a simple decision after Wei Yi opens 1. e4: if Duda replies 1. .. e5 he will have a chance to win the event, if Duda instead replies 1. .. c5, Wei Yi will probably win the game and have a good chance to win the event.
As young players holding all the advantages of Internet chess databases should know much about their opponents, I have no doubt Duda, who has played the Ruy Lopez as Black in the past and has played 1. .. e5 in this event, will choose 1. .. c5 because young players today have the worst training of any generation since the early days of the Soviet Union. They just don't have the discipline to win events. That is why the likes of Magnus Carlsen and Fabiano Caruana are going to dominate them for the next decade plus.
|Oct-18-14|| ||PhilFeeley: Once again Jorge Cori is low on CG.com's list, while on the official site, he is the first on tie-break of those with 8.|
|Oct-19-14|| ||jphamlore: Okay I may have been wrong about Duda's chances if he replied 1. .. e5, but little could I know he would choose to play a very tricky variation of the Two Knights; instead of defending with a Giuoco Piano which I believe Wei Yi has never defeated as White.|
Duda will I think have to play at the level of a 2800 to save what appears from computer analysis to be an even position.
|Oct-19-14|| ||siggemannen: <PhilFeeley> Chessgames doesn't support tie breaks in their tourney tables. At least yesterday they had the games even before chess-results posted the results :)|
|Oct-19-14|| ||NightKnight: Duda has to win also, thatīs why he went for the objectively worse 5...Nd4. Only winner will realistically win the tournament. Quite interesting two knights defense, not a frequent sight for sure.|
|Oct-19-14|| ||jphamlore: Looks very promising for Lu Shanglei to win this event.|
|Oct-19-14|| ||jphamlore: <NightKnight: Duda has to win also, thatīs why he went for the objectively worse 5...Nd4. Only winner will realistically win the tournament. Quite interesting two knights defense, not a frequent sight for sure.> |
Wei Yi just declined a chance for a 3 move repetition draw, so there's apparently more game left.
|Oct-19-14|| ||jphamlore: What a summer / fall for Lu Shanglei. He's about to win the event. China is starting to have so many high quality players that they could field two equal strength teams in the Olympiad and have chances at putting both in the top 3.|
|Oct-19-14|| ||notyetagm: World Junior Championship (2014)|
<jphamlore: What a summer / fall for Lu Shanglei. He's about to win the event...>
Lu Shanglei won a *crusher* to take the title. Not single loss for Lu in the tournament: <+7 =6 -0>.
[White "Indjic, Aleksandar"]
[Black "Lu, Shanglei"]
[Date "Sun Oct 19 2014"]
1. d4 f5 2. Nc3 Nf6 3. Bg5 d5 4. e3 g6 5. h4 Bg7 6. h5 Be6 7. h6 Bf8 8. f4 Bf7 9. Nf3 e6 10. Ne2 Be7 11. Nc1 Ng4 12. Qd2 O-O 13. Bxe7 Qxe7 14. Nd3 Nd7 15. Nf2 Ndf6 16. c3 c5 17. Nxg4 Ne4 18. Qc2 fxg4 19. Ne5 cxd4 20. exd4 Be8 21. Qc1 Ng3 22. Rh2 g5 23. Bd3 Rxf4 24. Qd2 Ba4 25. b3 Raf8 26. Qe3 Nf1 27. Qg1 Nxh2 28. Qxh2 Qc7 29. Kd2 Rf2+ 30. Be2 Rxe2+ 31. Kxe2 Qxc3 0-1
|Oct-19-14|| ||soldal: 1. Lu 10
2-4. Wei, Fedoseev, Duda 9.5
5-8. Dragun, Vidit, Karthikeyan, Narayanan 9
If there's a winner in the game Bai-Ghosh, he too will end on 9 points.
Karthikeyan and Ghosh are missing in cg.com's list above, due to a missing game (round 2) and a wrong result (round 12) respectively.
|Oct-19-14|| ||soldal: Bai-Ghosh was a draw.|
|Oct-19-14|| ||PhilFeeley: Imagine being the last guy: Uapingene Uatiavi Jossy from Namibia. Lost every game. The fact that he played every game (except one - a 1-point bye in round 3) is amazing.|
Sad when an African country can send a player, but only 2 came from the Americas (Corie & Fisher), few from Europe and none from Canada.
Then again, maybe Uapingene was sponsored by FIDE. Who knows.
|Oct-19-14|| ||alexmagnus: <Imagine being the last guy: Uapingene Uatiavi Jossy from Namibia. >|
When I read this, my first thought was... what, not the 1070-rated Mallela? Looked up, indeed Mallela won against Uapingene (and drew one more game btw).
OK, I thought, I'll look up the game...
click for larger view
Upapingene (White) to move and is clearly winning with 48. Qxe3, being three pawns up. What happened? 48. Kxe3? Qe1+ 49. Kf3 Qg3+ 50. Ke4?? Qd3+, and mate a couple of moves later.
But credits to Mallela (who is, as I already said, rated 1070 and is 8 years young) for seeing the mating net in a hopeless position. I wonder when exactly he saw it.
|Oct-19-14|| ||kevinatcausa: I believe Lu would have won on tiebreaks even with a draw in his last game. He was +1 against the 9.5 pointers.|
|Oct-20-14|| ||zakkzheng: Why didn't USA send the best players?|
|Oct-21-14|| ||HeMateMe: Who would you have sent?|
|Oct-21-14|| ||zakkzheng: 1 Robson, Ray (12847250) 19 MO USA 2716
2 Naroditsky, Daniel A (12892910) 18 CA USA 2696
3 Troff, Kayden W (12939342) 16 UT USA 2634
4 Sevian, Samuel (13493815) 13 MA USA 2583
5 Xiong, Jeffery (13648621) 13 TX USA 2576
6 Chandra, Akshat (14864036) 15 NJ USA 2573
7 Yang, Darwin (12945617) 17 TX USA 2559
8 Harmon-Vellotti, Luke (12943187) 15 ID USA 2520
|Oct-21-14|| ||HeMateMe: Robson went where the money is, vegas. No money at the junior championships.|
|Oct-21-14|| ||zakkzheng: I don't blame him for that. :)|
|Aug-10-15|| ||fisayo123: This is sort of late, but if Wei Yi had won, would he have been the youngest winner of this illustrious event ever?|
< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 3 OF 3 ·
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