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Carlos0012358
Member since Apr-26-16 · Last seen Mar-26-17
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   Carlos0012358 has kibitzed 39 times to chessgames   [more...]
   Mar-26-17 N Vitiugov vs Sasikiran, 2015 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: Note that 28........Kf8 leads to 29.Qh8#, so Kf8 not a choice for black.
 
   Mar-25-17 P Carlsson vs I Papaioannou, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: Black is one pawn up and has a N for a B. However, black's K is trapped behind a wall of pawns and pieces. How to get around the black blockade and attack the K? Two approaches 27.Bxe6 creating an opening for the white Q or 27.Rh1 attacking the black B and circumventing ...
 
   Mar-23-17 A Srebrnic vs A Benderac, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: Things get rough for black after 26.Re1+ 26...........Kd8 27.Nxf7 with a Fork 27...........Kc8 28.Nxg5 black looses his Q 28...........Rxg5 29.Qxg5 black looses to R And white is up a Q and a pawn, and has R for N and B
 
   Mar-22-17 R Polaczek vs A Antoniou, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: Playing it out 28.Nbd5 cxb5 29.Nxb5 Nde5 30.Qf6+ Qf7 31.Qxd8 Qe8 32.Qxe8 Kxe8 33.Nc7+ Kd8 34Nxa8... And black is down two rooks
 
   Mar-21-17 F Berkes vs M Neubauer, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: I guess I would not have reigned yet if I was black. Errors are part of the game. Perfect does not exist. At any point in the following ten moves white could err and easily give up the advantage.
 
   Mar-17-17 Stefansson vs Carlsen, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: The Q pin on f3 is the obvious white threat. The d4 square is weak (two pieces against three), so 21.....Bd4 is obvious. Then with 22.Rf3 white must exploit the pin. I think black must clear the pin and attack the white K. So 22.....Qxf3 forces 23.gxf3 which doubles the pawn ...
 
   Mar-14-17 Kieu Thien Kim Le vs A Safar, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: After 31.Qf2, brilliant white N play to set up the crushing 40.Rxf6.
 
   Mar-12-17 I Nikolayev vs M Gregory, 2007 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: Certainly 23.Rxf7+ Kxf7 24.Qd5+ Then perhaps 24.........Kg7 25.Ne6+ Kf6 26.Rf3+ Ke7 27.Nc5 Nxc5 28.Qf7+ Kd6 29.Rf6+Ne6 30.Rxe6 Kc5 31.b4+ Kb5 32.Qf1+ Rd3 33.Qxd3+ Ka4 34.Ra6+ bxa6 35.Qxa6# I think when a position leads to a series of forced moves ...
 
   Mar-11-17 N Mohota vs S Swaminathan, 2011 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: I should add that with all that said, on 17.Qc3, you must see the N on c5, the Q and B lined up to attack on the a5-d8 diagonal, and the N fork on c7. So, playing 17.....Rxa4 followed by 18.....Ra6 is setting yourself up for disaster.
 
   Mar-10-17 E Tate vs R Mandl, 1987 (replies)
 
Carlos0012358: 45.Qg5??????? Are you kidding? What happened to 45.Rg2!! Done deal! To me the puzzle analysis ends on 44.....Kf7. Perfectly played by white up to that point. Thereafter, a comedy of errors on both sides that defies analysis.
 
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