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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 425 times to chessgames   [more...]
   Oct-19-17 Suttles vs P Biyiasas, 1971
 
JPi: 30.Bd8! is even more "weird". 14.g4! impressed me more than 29.0-0. GM Suttles must be proud of such game! All steps are strategically amazing.
 
   Oct-17-17 Kasparov vs Nunn, 1982 (replies)
 
JPi: Does Black has time for the setup 13...f6 with Qe7 and 0-0-0 ?
 
   Oct-17-17 A Giri vs Kramnik, 2014
 
JPi: Maybe an ingenuous question but isn't 15...Nd7!? playable? On 16.axb (16.Bxc6?! b4 with Rc8 and Nxe5) 16..axb 17.Bxc6 (17.RxR QxR 18.Nxb5 Nxe5) 17...RxR 18.QxR b4 then 19...Nxe5 as 19.BxN? QxB threats both Bd2 and Nc3
 
   Oct-17-17 Anatoly Karpov
 
JPi: <Petrosianic: Does anybody know when was the last time Karpov was over 2700? The FIDE Rating Card only goes back to 2000, and he was in the 2690's then, but he doesn't show up over 2700 in any list after that.> 49 years old and still playing at 2700 Elo. Very impressive indeed. ...
 
   Oct-15-17 Reshevsky vs Lombardy, 1958
 
JPi: "g file" could be a title of this memorable game.
 
   Oct-14-17 Ding Liren vs Kramnik, 2017
 
JPi: One idea could be 25...h4!? putting more tension on the board that the text. After 26.dxe fxe Black rook has a useful file 27...Rf8 Else 26.gxh? exd 27.exd Qg6+ or 26.d6?! h3 (Threatening Qc1+) 27.Rf1 Qc3 (28...Qf3) 28.e5 a4 29...a3 Black pawns a3 and h3 seem more effective than White ...
 
   Oct-09-17 L Trent vs Kramnik, 2017 (replies)
 
JPi: What's wrong with 7...Nxe4 ?
 
   Oct-05-17 Anand vs Yifan Hou, 2017
 
JPi: It remembers me Capablanca at his best. Simple moves but always deep ones. Easy to critic 15...Bg5 when you saw how Anand is maturing his edge until 25.Nxf7! But you have to find the move on the board. In other hand I understand Hou's motivation trying to make Be7 as equal to the ...
 
   Oct-03-17 Isle of Man Open (2017) (replies)
 
JPi: <BOSTER: <JPi><18.Nh4>. This is not a detailed analysis because the pos has many possibilities.The game could cont 18.Nh4 c4 19.Nhf5 Bxf5 20. Nxf5 Qf8 21.Bc2, and h6 pawn is the target for attack, sometimes even Bxh6 is playable.And with push h4 and g5 white can open g or
 
   Sep-30-17 Fressinet vs Anand, 2017 (replies)
 
JPi: A great technic here vs a very strong GM. Looking at the position around move 10. White is playing with the first move. 12...c6 Only Rf8 differs to white rook already on e1; on move 14 it's only d4 for black pawn still on d6. Then 20 moves latter Black is nearly winning. Going for the ...
 
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