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JPi
Member since Dec-19-12
My name is Pineau Jacques-Marie, I'm born in March 14 which could explain my nickname "JPi" 3.14... French by nationality I live in Japan since 1986. I was Chess Champion of this country in 1987 and 1994. I tried and still Ifm trying to develop Chess in Japan. I wrote few book in Japanese to promote Chess. Alas I was expelled from Japanese Chess Association in 1999 to have made publicity of invitations to a famous Open of the North of France, Cappelle, I negotiated for the second time to JCA (The first time mostly nobody was informed of this very generous invitations). I mostly stopped to play chess at international level from this time (My last international as a regular Chess player was Los Angeles 34th Annual American Open in which I finished 8 with a performance of 2494 Elo. Missing a win in one game which ended draw, losing an equal position in another game, I could do better, therefore meeting my Japanese wife's distant family I kept wonderful times of my travel in US). Still giving during 10 years the invitations I received from Cappelle I mostly give up tournament chess from 1999 still of course I enjoy casual games with friends. During 12 years I have realized few events between chess and shogi community. In Japan there is nearly 10 millions of shogi fans. Shogi is Japanese Chess with offers few similarity with International Chess, I feel natural to develop chess among shogi players. The seeming natural play of memorable champions like Morphy, Capablanca, Fischer make great impression on me but I enjoy also the complexity of Steinitz, Nimzowitsch, Botvinnik... Among the new wave I'm impressed by the fighting spirit of Nakamura, the logical touch of Giri and the self confidence of Carlsen. Of course this list could be longer.

   JPi has kibitzed 739 times to chessgames   [more...]
   Jun-23-18 Kramnik vs W So, 2018 (replies)
 
JPi: To much noise about Kramnik's final mistake. So played all the game very logically and get an advantage from a better strategy.
 
   Jun-23-18 W So vs M Vachier-Lagrave, 2018 (replies)
 
JPi: <Boomie> While I agree with you comment on the Larsen's opening position, the similarity with the actual game stops as soon as DSB on Black side remains. 7...f5!? and 8...Bg7 with a firm control of most central squares (Except that's true, a valuable one d5). Recently So is ...
 
   Jun-18-18 M Vachier-Lagrave vs Arkell, 2008
 
JPi: The execution may not be perfect but it remains very impressive. White kept all the game enough tension to finally confused his opponent. I learn a lot from this game!
 
   Jun-17-18 M Vachier-Lagrave vs Anand, 2018
 
JPi: A pity that in this last game of the tournament Maxime missed 24.Bxb7! as 24...NxB (24...QxB 25.Qxe6) 25.Rc6 xBb6 or xe6 give a winning position. It might put the interesting gambit of pawn e5 during the opening phase, at a marvellous level, and by the way put Maxime first at Leuven ...
 
   Jun-16-18 M Vachier-Lagrave vs Karjakin, 2018
 
JPi: <luzhin> 50...Bc6 looks indeed draw. But I saw during the tournament more horrible mistake than that. It was a blitz in which Maxime put most of the game Karjakin under a constant pressure. Such mistake with few secs at the clock is understandable. By the way an aesthetic trap.
 
   Jun-16-18 Your Next Move (Blitz) (2018) (replies)
 
JPi: <WorstPlayerEver> I didn't call one or other player lucky but luck as a momentum. In blitz everything could happen especially... few sec and you miss a crucial combination. Indeed 5 players are so closed after 27 rounds. Got my point for what it was <great fight until the every
 
   Jun-15-18 Charles Maurian
 
JPi: Thanks <Calli>!
 
   Jun-14-18 C Uzman vs Bisguier, 1973
 
JPi: It will be funny to go toward the other diagonal with the Queen by 8...c5 9.f3 Qa5+ 10.Kd1 Qa4+ 11.b3 Nxb3 12.Qc2 Qxd4+ Yeah...
 
   Jun-14-18 Anand vs Shirov, 2000
 
JPi: I like the last position. "Rook belongs behind passed pawn" Here is the King!
 
   Jun-13-18 Grischuk vs W So, 2018 (replies)
 
JPi: Seeing position the position at move 30 the question is how White could lost his way. Indeed space for mistake is wide.
 
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