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ajile
Member since May-02-04 · Last seen Oct-24-14
World Team Research Forum

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wew...

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   ajile has kibitzed 9980 times to chessgames   [more...]
   Oct-23-14 Radjabov vs M Vachier-Lagrave, 2014 (replies)
 
ajile: Pretty equal according to the tournament page. The 27.Qf7 line is only (.11).
 
   Oct-22-14 The World vs Naiditsch, 2014 (replies)
 
...
 
   Oct-17-14 ajile chessforum
 
ajile: 25..Rd4 line continued: [DIAGRAM] Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 22 ply 1. (2.97): 35.Kg3 Kg8 36.Kf3 g5 37.Kf2 g6 38.Bd3 b5 39.Bc2 g4 40.hxg4 Rxg4 41.Rxc6 Rd4 42.Ke3 Rb4 43.Rb6 Kg7 44.Rb7+ Kg8 45.Kf3 2.
 
   Oct-16-14 L Dominguez vs Caruana, 2014 (replies)
 
ajile: Brutal demolition. Black's final position has all pieces coordinated while White is scattered all over the board.
 
   Oct-13-14 A Stefanova vs M Gurevich, 2008
 
ajile: The other point of this game is that Muzychuk didn't castle too early into an attack.
 
   Oct-10-14 Kasimdzhanov vs D Andreikin, 2014
 
ajile: This is a great game by White to exploit Black's q-side 7..a5 variation. But Black might do better by playing the more conservative Hanham setup with ..d6,..c6,..b6 and ..a6 and eventually Black can force ..b5. But even this idea while solid gives Black a rather slow game.
 
   Oct-08-14 Koltanowski vs Colle, 1923 (replies)
 
ajile: Actually here is a game but it has Colle as White. Colle vs Koltanowski, 1929 Note that the Black setup with ..g6 and ..Bg7 takes away all the fun White tactics based on Bxh7 etc.
 
   Oct-08-14 Mamedyarov vs Grischuk, 2014
 
ajile: It's interesting that very few of these super GM's seem to employ alternate Dutch attack systems like the Hopton Attack. Black in this tournament has done rather well against standard White setups.
 
   Sep-03-14 M Vachier-Lagrave vs Caruana, 2014 (replies)
 
ajile: <makaveli52: <ajile> In my experience c5 and b4 is a push that Dutch players don't explicitly defend against. I think its more dangerous in the King's Indian, where black often likes to respond with a5, although perhaps that is sensible here too. I had figured Caruana ...
 
   Aug-29-14 Carlsen vs Caruana, 2014 (replies)
 
ajile: Bummer lost 200 chessbucks. : /
 
(replies) indicates a reply to the comment.

ajile's Forum

Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 28 OF 28 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Dec-22-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

Here is the position that bothers me that comes out of RV's line:

<<A4. 25...b4 26.Bb2 Na5 27.Ka2 Nb7 28.c6 Nd6 29.Nxd6+ Bxd6>

[-1.59] d=33 30.Kb1 a5 31.e4
h5 32.Rf1 Rad8 33.Kc1 Be7 34.Kb1 Bc5 35.f3 Rge8 36.Rc1 Bd6 37.Rg3 Ra8 38.Ka2 Rg8 39.f4 exf4 40.Rxd3 Rae8 41.Re1 g5 42.fxg6+ Rxg6 43.h4 Re6 44.Rd5 Rg2 45.Rxa5>
>

However 31..h5 seems to me like a nothing move. Let's try 31..Bc5 instead. The idea is to get White's rooks either undoubled or one rook off his first rank. Point being White can currently play Rc1 which can be annoying.

So we have

<A4. 25...b4 26.Bb2 Na5 27.Ka2 Nb7 28.c6 Nd6 29.Nxd6+ Bxd6>

[-1.59] d=33 30.Kb1 a5 31.e4 Bc5


click for larger view

Here is the problem. 32.Rf1 and now whatever Black plays next White plays f3. For example 32.Rf1 Rad8 33.f3


click for larger view

The critical position. So can White now simply leave the Rg6 preventing Black from moving the g7 pawn? Also White can rotate his rook to c1 to protect his c6 pawn also.

There are some advantages and disadvantage for both sides in this variation. White could have played 32.Rg2


click for larger view

and kept the pressure on g7 forever. But then he can't hold the c6 pawn since there is no way to get a rook to c1.

The problem with 32.Rf1 is White can no longer easily double rooks on the g file. But he has the positive of being able to protect the c6 pawn.

These positions seem like the best for White since he protects his f5 pawn and e4 pawn and keeps the position mainly closed. I seriously dislike the computer lines (for White) that suggest White should play f4 opening the game.

So what can We do if White adopts this strategy? Can we get play on the a file? Unclear at the moment.

Dec-23-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

Here is a typical position we have been looking at which shows one of White's ideas in the 25.c5 b4 26.Bb2 Na5 27.Ka2 Nb7 28.c6 Nd6 29.Nxd6 Bxd6 line.


click for larger view

White to move. The idea is White maintains pressure on g7 in order to keep Black's pieces tied up. Black would like to be able to get the Rg8 out and then play ..Bf8. This would give Black better attacking opportunities on the q-side. One of the downsides of this line is after the trade White can then play e4 which is key to his defense. It allows the f5 pawn to be defended plus a lateral attack of d3 via rook to g3.

Black could try to win the c6 pawn but then White can win the d3 pawn in return (R6g3) so not clear if these lines give Black any lasting advantage. The other idea would be for Black to keep the rook on a8 and try to get something on the a file with ..a5 and ..a4.

Finally Black could try to trade bishops by moving the bishop to d4. But then we are trading our better bishop for his worse bishop.

Dec-24-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  WinKing: Merry Christmas & Happy Holidays <ajile>!
Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: <WinKing:>

Thanks! You too!

Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

<for kb2ct:>

25. c5 b4 26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28. c6 Nd6 29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. e4 Bc5 31. R1g2 a5 32. R6g3 Rad8 33. h4 h5 34. Rg6 Rd6 35. Kb1 Bd4 36.R6g3 Bxb2 37.Kxb2 Rxc6


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 23 ply

1. (-1.39): 38...Rd6 39.Kc2 Rxd3 40.Kxd3 g6 41.fxg6+ Rxg6 42.Rxg6 Kxg6 43.Kc4 f5 44.f3 c6 45.Kc5 Kf6 46.d3 fxe4 47.fxe4 Ke7 48.Kc4 Kd7 49.d4 exd4 50.Kxd4 Kd6

2. (-0.50): 38...Ke7 39.Rdg3 Kf8 40.Rg1 Kf7 41.R3g2 Rd6 42.Kc2 Rd7 43.Rg3 Rd4 44.f3

http://www.jepflast.com/chesstree/w...

Next will analyze lines where White trades DSBs on d4. For example 36.Bxd4.

Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

<for kb2ct:>

25. c5 b4 26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28. c6 Nd6 29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. e4 Bc5 31. R1g2 a5 32. R6g3 Rad8 33. h4 h5 34. Rg6 Rd6 35. Kb1 Bd4 36.R6g3 Bxb2 37.Kxb2 Rxc6

38.Rxd3


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 23 ply

1. (-1.39): 38...Rd6 39.Kc2 Rxd3 40.Kxd3 g6 41.fxg6+ Rxg6 42.Rxg6 Kxg6 43.Kc4 f5 44.f3 c6 45.Kc5 Kf6 46.d3 fxe4 47.fxe4 Ke7 48.Kc4 Kd7 49.d4 exd4 50.Kxd4 Kd6

2. (-0.50): 38...Ke7 39.Rdg3 Kf8 40.Rg1 Kf7 41.R3g2 Rd6 42.Kc2 Rd7 43.Rg3 Rd4 44.f3

http://www.jepflast.com/chesstree/w...

Next will analyze lines where White trades DSBs on d4. For example 36.Bxd4.

Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference. White trades bishops with 36.Bxd4.

25. c5 b4 26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28. c6 Nd6 29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. e4 Bc5 31. R1g2 a5 32. R6g3 Rad8 33. h4 h5 34. Rg6 Rd6 35. Kb1 Bd4

If White tries 36.Bxd4 it's very bad since he is losing another pawn without compensation. After 36..Rxd4 the e4 pawn hangs and if 37.f3 then the c6 pawn will fall.

36.Bxd4?


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-2.00): 36...Rxd4 37.f3 Rd6 38.R6g3 Rxc6 39.Rg1 Rc2 40.f4 Rxd2 41.fxe5 fxe5 42.Rc1 Rc2 43.Rxd3 Rxc1+ 44.Kxc1 Kf6 45.Rd7 g5 46.fxg6 Rxg6 47.Rh7 Rg3 48.Kb2 Re3 49.Rxh5 Rxe4 50.Rh6+

2. = (-0.24): 36...exd4 37.R6g3 Rxc6 38.Rxd3 Rd6 39.Rdg3 d3 40.Rg1 c5 41.Rc1 Re8 42.f3 Rc6 43.Kb2 a4 44.bxa4 c4 45.Rcg1 c3+ 46.Kc1

Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Knight Tour Line with 33.Rc1.

26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28. c6 Nd6 29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. e4 Bc5 31.R6g2 Rad8 32.h4 h5 33.Rc1 Bb6


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 20 ply

1. (-1.72): 34.Rf1 Rd6 35.f4 exf4 36.Rxf4 Re8 37.Rg3 a5 38.Kb1 Re7 39.e5 fxe5 40.Rc4 Re8 41.Rg5

2. (-1.90): 34.Rg6 Bxf2 35.Rh1 Rd6 36.Rh3 Rxc6 37.Rg2 Bc5 38.Rxd3 g5 39.fxg6+ Rxg6 40.Rd7+ Ke6 41.Rxg6 Kxd7 42.Kb1 Bf2 43.Rh6 Bxh4 44.Rxh5 Bf2 45.Rh8 Bb6 46.Ra8 Rd6 47.Kc2 a5 48.Rh8 Kc6

Dec-25-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: 26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28. <Rc1> a5 29. <f3> a4 30. bxa4 Rxa4+ 31. Kb3 Raa8 32. Rcg1 Nxc5+ 33. Nxc5 Bxc5 34. Kc4


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-1.60): 34...Ra2 35.Kb3 Ra5 36.Kc4 Be7 37.Kxd3 Rd8+


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 20 ply

1. (-1.67): 38.Ke2 Bf8 39.R6g4 Rc5 40.Rc1 Rxc1 41.Bxc1 h5 42.Rc4 Bd6 43.Kd3 Rg8 44.Rh4 g6 45.Bb2 gxf5


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 20 ply

1. (-2.88): 46.Rxh5 Ke6 47.Rh6 c5 48.f4 Bf8 49.Rh7 Rg2 50.fxe5 fxe5 51.Bc1 Kd5 52.Kc2


click for larger view

2. (-3.54): 46.Kc2 Rg3 47.Rxh5 Rxf3 48.Kd1 Kg6 49.Rh8 Kg7 50.Rh5 b3 51.h4 e4 52.Rg5+ Kf7 53.Rg1

Dec-27-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

26. Bb2 Na5 27. Ka2 Nb7 28.h4 Nxc5 29.Nxc5 Bxc5 30.h5

Well I looked at the 30.h5 line and it looks like White will probably still lose. Although it takes time to see it.


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 25 ply

1. (-1.72): 30...Be7 31.R6g4 a5 32.Rc1 c5 33.Ra1 Rgc8 34.Rc4 a4 35.Rac1 axb3+ 36.Kxb3


click for larger view

And now White hopes to stall the position by simply moving his rooks back and forth.

But Black moves his king up to b5 and a rook to e8 to get this position:


click for larger view

And now if White doesn't play e4 Black will and then the f5 pawn will fall (..Re5) and with it the game.

But if White plays 43.e4 then we get this position:


click for larger view

43..Ra7 44.Rb1 Rea8 45.Rbc1 Ra2 46.f3 Bd6 and we reach this amazing position where White is in virtual zugzwang.


click for larger view

0-1

Next will be checking to see if there is any way in this line for White to keep his rooks doubled forever on the g file. If White could do this then Black would have trouble getting the Rg8 out and playing ..Bf8.

Dec-28-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

So far I can't find a way out for White if he tries to keep his rooks doubled on the g file. Black opens the a file with ..a5 and ..a4. Then if White does nothing Black moves his rook to c2 via a6 and c6.

Here is an extreme example of White doing everything possible to maintain the doubled rooks.


click for larger view

Black has just played 39..Bc5 after playing 38..b3. Again this appears to be completely lost for White.

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit :

1. (-4.83): 40.Bc3 Ba3 41.Rg1 b2 42.Ka2 Bc5 43.Rb1 Ra8+ 44.Kb3 Rb8+ 45.Ka2 Bxe3 46.dxe3 Rxc3 47.Rxb2 Rxb2+ 48.Kxb2 d2 49.Rg1 Rxe3 50.Rd1 Re2 51.Kc2 Ke7 52.Rg1 g5 53.Rg4 Re3 54.Kxd2 Rxf3 55.Ra4

2. (-5.08): 40.Rg6 Bb4 41.Bc1 c5 42.R6g4 b2 43.Bxb2 Bxd2 44.Ka2 c4 45.Rxc4 Rxc4 46.Rxd2 Rd8 47.e4 Rc2 48.Rxc2 dxc2 49.Kb3 Rd3+ 50.Kxc2 Rxf3 51.Bc1 Rh3 52.Bd2 Rxh5 53.Kd3 Rh3+ 54.Ke2 h5 55.Be3

Jan-02-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

<blue wave: Here is one of the draws from an engine match of 26 games. (24 black wins and 2 draws).

28.c6 Nd6 29.Nxd6 Bxd6 30.e4 a5 31.Kb1 Bc5 32.R1g2 h5 33.R6g3 Rad8 34.h4 Rd6 35.Rg6 Bb6 36.Ba1 Bd4 37.R6g3 Bxa1 38.Kxa1 Rd4 39.f3 Rd6 40.Kb1 Rxc6 41.Rg1 Rc2 42.R1g2 c5 43.f4 c4 44.bxc4 Rxc4 45.Rxd3 Rxe4 46.Rd7 Ke8 47.Ra7 exf4 48.Rf2 g5 49.fxg6 Rxg6 50.Rxa5 Re5 51.Ra4 Rg4 52.Rxb4 Rf5 53.Rb7 Rxh4>

Using a slightly more accurate move order we get to the same position minus ..h5. Note that ..h5 doesn't need to be played right away.

28.c6 Nd6 29.Nxd6 Bxd6 30.e4 Bc5 31.R1g2 a5 32.R6g3 Rad8


click for larger view

A critical position. White has maximized his position to:

1. Maintain pressure on g7 keeping Black's rook on g8.

2. Pressures Black's d3 pawn.

3. Protects the f2 pawn.

Continuing; White has a few moves left so let's proceed:

33.Kb1 h5 (covers the g4 square) 34.h4 Rd6

Another key point.


click for larger view

Any king move is instantly answered by 35..Rxc6 and Black ends up with a winning endgame.

For example 35.Ka2 Rxc6 36.Rxd3 Rd6

So what else can White do? 35.Rg6


click for larger view

Point being Black can't take the c6 pawn at the moment. 35..Rxc6? 36.Bxe5! and White is almost equalizing since the f6 pawn is pinned.


click for larger view

So Black simply plays 35..Bd4 and trades bishops.

36.R6g3 Bxb2 37.Kxb2


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-1.31): 37...Rd4 38.Rg1 Rxe4 39.Rxd3 Rd4 40.Rxd4 exd4 41.Ra1 Ke7 42.Rxa5 Kd6 43.Kc2 Re8 44.Ra4 Re4 45.Kd3

2. (-1.05): 37...Rxc6 38.Rxd3 Rd6 39.Kc2 Rxd3 40.Kxd3 c6 41.Rg1 g6 42.fxg6+ Rxg6 43.Rh1 Ke6 44.f3 Kd6 45.Ra1 Rg3 46.Ke3 Rh3 47.Rxa5 Rxh4 48.Ra4 Kc5 49.Ra5+ Kb6 50.Ra4 c5 51.Ra8 Rh1

Have been continuing to search for alternate moves for White in the endgame but have found none that save him so far.

Jan-03-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

29. Nxd6+ Bxd6

30. R1g3 <e4> 31. <R3g4>


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 24 ply

1. (-1.19): 31...Rab8 32.Rxe4 Rb5 33.Reg4 Rxf5 34.f4


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-1.44): 34...Rc5 35.Bxf6 Rxc6 36.Bb2 Rc2 37.Rg2 Rxd2 38.Rxd2 Kxg6 39.Rxd3 Kf5


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 23 ply

1. (-1.53): 40.Rd4 g5 41.fxg5 Rxg5 42.h4 Rg4 43.Rd5+ Ke4 44.Rh5 Rg6 45.Bd4 c6 46.Kb2


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-2.64): 46...Bf4 47.Kc2 Bxe3 48.Bxe3 Kxe3


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-2.64): 49.Rf5 Rg2+ 50.Kc1 Rg4 51.h5 Rg1+ 52.Kc2 Rh1 53.Rc5 Rh2+ 54.Kc1 Kd3


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 22 ply

1. (-4.19): 55.Rf5 a5 56.Kb1 Kc3 57.Rf3+ Kd4 58.Rf5 Rh4 59.Rf6 Rxh5

2. (-4.19): 55.Kb1 a5 56.Rf5 Kc3 57.Rf3+ Kd4 58.Rf5 Rh4 59.Rf6 Rxh5

Jan-03-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

<DaringSpeculator>

29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. R1g3 <e4> 31. <R3g4> Rab8 32.Rxe4 Rb5 33.Reg4 Rxf5 34.f4 Be7

Might be better since it negates White playing the Bxf6 variation.


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

2. (-1.22): 34...Be7 35.Rg2 Rc5 36.e4 Rxc6 37.e5 Rb6 38.R6g3 g5 39.Kb1 f5 40.Rxd3 Ke6 41.Rf3 Rb5 42.d3 c6 43.Kc2 Rc5+ 44.Kd2 Rd5

This was Rybka's second choice but it's only 21 ply.

Jan-03-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

Update:

29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30. R1g3 <e4> 31. <R3g4> Rab8 32.Rxe4 Rb5 33.Reg4 Rxf5 34.f4 Be7

Doesn't seem to be working as well. So far I have this position with Black only 1 pawn up:

Black to move:


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (-1.07): 44...Ke6 45.Rd4 c5 46.Rh4 Kd5 47.Kc2 Rg6 48.Rf4 a5 49.Rf5+ Kd4 50.Rf8 Rg5 51.h4 Rg4 52.Rd8+ Ke5 53.Re8+ Kd5

2. (-1.07): 44...Rd6 45.Rf3+ Ke6 46.Re3+ Kd5 47.Re7 c5 48.Kc2 Re6 49.Rd7+ Kc6 50.Ra7 Kb5 51.Rb7+ Rb6 52.Rd7

Jan-05-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Reposted for reference.

28.c6 Nd6 29. Nxd6+ Bxd6 30.e4 Bc5 31.Rc1

It's actually an interesting line and has some pitfalls for Black.


click for larger view

http://www.jepflast.com/chesstree/w...

30. e4 Bc5 31. Rc1 Bxf2 32. Rg4 <g5? computer move> 33. fxg6+ Rxg6 34. Rf1!


click for larger view

Black has to play 34..Bd4 and ends up with doubled d pawns. White remains a pawn down but has liquidated his doubled f pawn.

http://www.jepflast.com/chesstree/w...

An important lesson to always check the computer lines.

Jul-31-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: Noble,Mark F - Nataf,Igor-Alexandre

MT-Pinson/GM (FRA) ICCF, 01.07.2012

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 Nf6 4.d3 Bc5 5.c3 00 6.00 d6 7.Nbd2 Ne7 8.d4 exd4 9.cxd4 Bb6 10.Re1 Bg4 11.h3 Bh5 12.Qb3 d5 13.e5 Nd7 14.a4 a6 15.Be2 c5 16.e6 fxe6 17.Ng5 c4 18.Qd1 Bf7 19.Bg4 Nf5 20.Ndf3 Qf6 21.a5 Ba7 22.Qa4 Rad8 23.Nxf7 Qxf7 24.Ng5 Qf6 25.Nxe6 Nxd4 26.Nxf8 Rxf8 27.Be3 draw

Jul-31-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: <ajile: Black has a pawn for the exchange and active play. Too bad they didn't play this game out to the finish.>

This is the highest level of chess. The final position is dynamically balanced, but this line offers the possibility to play a real game.

Jul-31-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: Position after 23...Qxf7


click for larger view

[+0.00] d=38 24.Ng5 Qf6 25.Nxe6 Nxd4 26.Nxf8 Rxf8 27.Be3 Nc5 (Stockfish 5)

The alternatives to the main line are 24.Bg5 and 24.Bxf5

Jul-31-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: The game could have continued:


click for larger view

27...Nc5 28. Qb4 Nc2 29. Qd2 Nxe1 30. Rxe1


click for larger view

Jul-31-14  yskid: <Jul-31-14
premium
member cro777: The game could have continued:

click for larger view

27...Nc5 28. Qb4 Nc2 29. Qd2 Nxe1 30. Rxe1>I just updated Analysis Tree, on ajile's suggestion, with my selected Infinite analysis output on the final position of this game, and the sequence you quote is in there too.

Aug-06-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: <cro777: yskid:>

Thanks.

Aug-08-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  cro777: <ajile: So far I still like the 13.b4 d5 14.e5 Ne4 15.Bb2 variation ... I would be interested to know at what ply the computers are finding 15..f6 in this line.>

Houdini 4 at 23 ply has 15...f6 as its principal variation with evaluation +0.14.

Oct-17-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: 25..Rd4


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 21 ply

1. (2.09): 26.Re2 Bh4 27.e7 Bxe7 28.Rxe7 Rxb4 29.Bc2 Rf2 30.Rxa7 Kf8 31.Rc7 Re2 32.Ra8+ Re8 33.Rxe8+ Kxe8 34.b3 Kf8 35.Kg3 Kg8 36.Kf3 Kf8 37.g3 Kg8 38.Ke3 Rb5 39.Ke4 Kf8 40.Kf4

2. (-0.68): 26.Rxd4 Bxd4 27.Rd1 Be5+ 28.g3 Kf8 29.Kg2 Bxb2 30.Rd7 b5 31.Bd1 Re5 32.Rxa7 Rxe6 33.Bf3 Rd6 34.Ra6 Rd2+ 35.Kf1 Be5 36.g4 c5 37.bxc5

Oct-17-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ajile: 25..Rd4 line continued:


click for larger view

Analysis by Rybka 3 32-bit : 22 ply

1. (2.97): 35.Kg3 Kg8 36.Kf3 g5 37.Kf2 g6 38.Bd3 b5 39.Bc2 g4 40.hxg4 Rxg4 41.Rxc6 Rd4 42.Ke3 Rb4 43.Rb6 Kg7 44.Rb7+ Kg8 45.Kf3

2. (2.14): 35.Kg1 Rb6 36.Kf2 Rb5 37.Kf3 Rc5

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