Members · Prefs · Collections · Openings · Endgames · Sacrifices · History · Search Kibitzing · Kibitzer's Café · Chessforums · Tournament Index · Players · Kibitzing

World Junior Championship (Girls) Tournament

Dinara Saduakassova9.5/13(+6 -0 =7)[view games]
P V Nandhidhaa9/13(+7 -2 =4)[view games]
Dinara Dordzhieva9/13(+7 -2 =4)[view games]
Uurtsaikh Uuriintuya8.5/13(+7 -3 =3)[view games]
Ramesh Babu Vaishali8.5/13(+7 -3 =3)[view games]
S Dharia Parnali8.5/13(+6 -2 =5)[view games]
Paula Andrea Rodriguez Rueda8.5/13(+7 -3 =3)[view games]
Janelle Mae Frayna8.5/13(+6 -2 =5)[view games]
V Varshini8/13(+7 -4 =2)[view games]
Anna Styazhkina8/13(+8 -5 =0)[view games]
M Mahalakshmi8/13(+5 -2 =6)[view games]
P Michelle Catherina8/13(+6 -3 =4)[view games]
Alina Bivol8/13(+6 -3 =4)[view games]
Karina Ivanova7.5/13(+5 -3 =5)[view games]
Nataliya Buksa7.5/13(+6 -4 =3)[view games]
K Priyanka7.5/13(+7 -5 =1)[view games]
Javiera Belen Gomez Barrera7.5/12(+6 -3 =3)[view games]
Tianlu Gu7.5/13(+5 -3 =5)[view games]
Mobina Alinasab7.5/13(+5 -3 =5)[view games]
Yuxin Du7.5/13(+6 -4 =3)[view games]
P Bala Kannamma7/13(+5 -4 =4)[view games]
G Lasya7/13(+5 -4 =4)[view games]
Shania Mae Mendoza7/13(+7 -6 =0)[view games]
Hajra Chandreyee7/13(+5 -4 =4)[view games]
Teodora Injac7/13(+4 -3 =6)[view games]
Gulrukhbegim Tokhirjonova7/13(+5 -4 =4)[view games]
Tijana Blagojevic6.5/13(+4 -4 =5)[view games]
G K Monnisha6.5/13(+5 -5 =3)[view games]
Chitlange Sakshi6.5/13(+4 -4 =5)[view games]
(57 players total; 29 players not shown. Click here for longer list.) Chess Event Description
World Junior Championship (Girls) (2016)

The event took place at KIIT University at Bhubaneswar from August 7th and is ongoing until the 22nd.

The World Junior Championship (2016) is the concurrently held open group event and World Junior Championship (Girls) (2015) was the most previously held women's section.

Other similar youth championships are detailed below:

World Youth Championship U16 (Girl's) (2016) and World Youth Championship U18 (2016) (women's/open sections of WYCC, some games including U14, U16 and U18) - held at Khanty-Mansiysk, Russia from September 22nd until October 3rd; World Cadets U12 (2016) (open and women's Cadet's sections) - held at Batumi, Georgia 18 - 31 October 2016.

Official website: ; Video channel:

 page 1 of 15; games 1-25 of 357  PGN Download
Game  ResultMoves Year Event/LocaleOpening
1. V Varshini vs Nethmi Nirasha Gamage  1-044 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C02 French, Advance
2. A Eswaran vs C Sakshi  1-049 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C10 French
3. Bayarsaikhan Yanjinlkham vs P Michelle Catherina  0-198 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)E00 Queen's Pawn Game
4. S Dharia Parnali vs Ellen Kakulidis  ½-½35 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)E09 Catalan, Closed
5. V Agrawal vs U Uuriintuya  0-131 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)E69 King's Indian, Fianchetto, Classical Main line
6. Mobina Alinasab vs Yuxin Du  1-030 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)B11 Caro-Kann, Two Knights, 3...Bg4
7. Hajra Chandreyee vs Shania Mae Mendoza  1-042 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C49 Four Knights
8. D Omurbekova vs Irina Barchuk  ½-½57 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)A07 King's Indian Attack
9. P V Nandhidhaa vs L Divya  1-040 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)B90 Sicilian, Najdorf
10. A Barbier vs A Santeramo  0-142 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C77 Ruy Lopez
11. Saina Salonika vs Dilyara Albekova  1-032 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)B01 Scandinavian
12. Emily Minaud vs K Ivanova  0-148 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)B18 Caro-Kann, Classical
13. A B Hoare vs Nutakki Priyanka  ½-½20 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C03 French, Tarrasch
14. Tianlu Gu vs P Bala Kannamma  1-048 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)E14 Queen's Indian
15. K Priyanka vs T Injac  1-048 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C11 French
16. Laura Hiebler vs D Saduakassova  0-144 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)A20 English
17. A Bivol vs Seshadri Srija  1-036 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)E09 Catalan, Closed
18. M Mahalakshmi vs B Pratyusha  ½-½27 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)D52 Queen's Gambit Declined
19. G Tokhirjonova vs G K Monnisha  0-182 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C77 Ruy Lopez
20. G Lasya vs P Rodriguez Rueda  ½-½50 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)B23 Sicilian, Closed
21. O Kiolbasa vs Saloni Sapale 1-021 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C17 French, Winawer, Advance
22. M Choladze vs A Styazhkina  0-133 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C60 Ruy Lopez
23. D Dordzhieva vs N Soyunlu  1-040 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)A37 English, Symmetrical
24. D I Visanescu vs J M Frayna 0-140 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)C05 French, Tarrasch
25. R Vaishali vs C Leonardi  1-036 2016 World Junior Championship (Girls)A07 King's Indian Attack
 page 1 of 15; games 1-25 of 357  PGN Download
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2)  

Kibitzer's Corner
Aug-14-16  asianwarrior: Will anybody cheer for any leading player? I cheer for Frayna!
Premium Chessgames Member
  Amulet: <Janelle Mae Frayna> will rule this 2016 World junior girls chess championship. Her knowledge of the game is advanced and mature for her age.
Aug-15-16  epistle: Moreover, she's an honest person and does not steal.
Aug-15-16  gokusano: She really is.
Aug-15-16  epistle: Not even ideas. She creates her own.
Aug-15-16  waustad: It seems that Laura Hiebler had her luggage and laptop in airline limbo. The usual caveat is that my German is nowhere near perfect, but that's what I gleaned from the official Austrian chess blog. I suspect she's learned that the laptop needs to be a carry on item.
Aug-16-16  Mr. V: I wonder why Zhansaya Abdumalik is missing. It'd be nice to see her playing against her compatriot Dinara.
Aug-18-16  Virgil A: WIM Frayna grabs the lead after round 10.
Premium Chessgames Member
  dunkenchess: Frayna da best!
Aug-20-16  CountryGirl: Why on earth is there a separate girls' world championship? I understand separate events at Rio, as the strongest, fastest women are not as strong or as fast as the strongest men. Fair enough. But surely girls/women are as intelligent as boys/men?! Seems unnecessarily sexist to imply they're not.
Aug-20-16  ughaibu: CountryGirl: you said "surely girls/women are as intelligent as boys/men?! Seems unnecessarily sexist to imply they're not"

Very few women, compared with men, take part in shogi tournaments, but if you peruse the list of names of those who solved the problems in Tsumeshogi Paradise, you'll find a much higher proportion of women.

I think it's reasonable to conclude that many women find the mixed tournament atmosphere unappealling, and would prefer to play in women only events.

After all, ladies night at the gym or pub doesn't raise many eyebrows these days.

Aug-20-16  MCDreams: <CountryGirl> is an equal-opportunity troll.
Aug-21-16  notyetagm: Wow, Saduakassova just threw away a win on Board 1 in the final round with an elementary blunder in a pawn ending, 56 ♔h6-g7??= instead of the winning <SHOULDER BLOCK> 56 ♔h6-g6! .

Saduakassova vs Uuriintuya (13.1)

56 ♔h6-g7??=

click for larger view

56 ♔h6-g6! <shoulder block>

click for larger view

Aug-21-16  notyetagm: Maybe there is a relay error or something in the game I posted about above.

But I just checked the official website ( and that is what they have: 56 ♔h6-g7?? ♔e6-f5=.

So instead of playing 56 ♔h6-g6! and winning the World Girls Junior Championship, Saduakassova blundered with 56 ♔h6-g7??= and now has to wait to see if Dordzhieva can catch her.

Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: "Towards the end of day’s play, it was clear that nerves were playing a huge role in deciding the winner. Kazakh WGM Dinara Saduakassova was convinced that her game could end in nothing more but a draw, but it turned out that she had a winning position towards the very end after a mistake by her opponent Uurtsaikh Uuriintuya of Mongolia. Surprisingly, Saduakassova missed her chance and the game ended in a draw. It was only after it ended that she realized to her horror that she had just given away the game!

In the second board, WIM Dinara Dordzhieva of Russia was a pawn up against Indian WIM Parnali Dharia. Things could have got messy had Dordzhieva won, as she may have ended up winning the tournament. However, Parnali held the Russian with some accurate calculations, thus allowing Dinara Saduakassova to become the World Junior Champion in the girls’ section." (Official website)

Parnali - Dordzhieva. Position after 55.Qxf5

click for larger view

Here Dordzhieva by prematurely playing 55...b4? allowed, after 56.Qh5+, the perpetual check (as occurred in the game) or the b-pawn loss.

The correct move was 55...Qe8! first, preventing checks and then advancing the b-pawn, e.g.

55...Qe8 56.e4 b4 57.Qd5 Bc3 with good winning chances.

click for larger view

Had WIM Dordzhieva won this game she would have been the World Junior Champion (and Women Grandmaster) due to better Buchholz.

Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: WGM Dinara Saduakassova (Kazakhstan) won the girls title with 9.5/13 half a point clear of WIM Pv Nandhidhaa (India) and WIM Dinara Dordzhieva (Russia):

NOTE: You need to pick a username and password to post a reply. Getting your account takes less than a minute, totally anonymous, and 100% free--plus, it entitles you to features otherwise unavailable. Pick your username now and join the chessgames community!
If you already have an account, you should login now.
Please observe our posting guidelines:
  1. No obscene, racist, sexist, or profane language.
  2. No spamming, advertising, or duplicating posts.
  3. No personal attacks against other members.
  4. Nothing in violation of United States law.
  5. No posting personal information of members.
Blow the Whistle See something that violates our rules? Blow the whistle and inform an administrator.

NOTE: Keep all discussion on the topic of this page. This forum is for this specific tournament and nothing else. If you want to discuss chess in general, or this site, you might try the Kibitzer's Café.
Messages posted by Chessgames members do not necessarily represent the views of, its employees, or sponsors.
Spot an error? Please suggest your correction and help us eliminate database mistakes!

home | about | login | logout | F.A.Q. | your profile | preferences | Premium Membership | Kibitzer's Café | Biographer's Bistro | new kibitzing | chessforums | Tournament Index | Player Directory | World Chess Championships | Opening Explorer | Guess the Move | Game Collections | ChessBookie Game | Chessgames Challenge | Store | privacy notice | advertising | contact us
Copyright 2001-2017, Chessgames Services LLC