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Keith Wight vs Hans Rudolf Jung
Brampton Match (2008), Brampton, Ont., CANADA, rd 4, Dec-07
Uncommon King's Pawn Opening (B00)  ·  1-0

ANALYSIS [x]

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sac: 27.Rxe7+ PGN: download | view | print Help: general | java-troubleshooting

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Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Apr-03-18  diagonalley: pleasing to the eye :-)
Apr-03-18  landshark: Here's a fun line (not rigorously thought out) about what you'd have to try to calculate through here: 23...Bb7 24. Qe3 O-O-O 25. Qxe7 Rxg5+ 26. Kh1 Bxd5+ 27. Bf3 Qxc3 28. Qxf6 Bxf3+ 29. Rxf3 Qxe1+ and mate soon to follow. Hmm....
Apr-03-18  saturn2: 27 Rxe7 KxR

Then I looked first at 28 Re1+ but black gets counterplay after 28..Ne4 29 RxN Qc1+

So I found 28 Nc6+ works.

Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  patzer2: Black's decisive mistake was 24...Rg4?, which allows 25. Bxg4 +- (+2.19 @ 24 ply, Stockfish 9).

Instead, 24...Nxd5 ∓ (-0.66 @ 22 ply, Stockfish 9) holds the position in Black's favor.

Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  Once: Fritzie says that 28. Re1+ also wins, although more slowly.

<saturn2> 28...Ne4 doesn't give black counterplay because after 28...Ne4, both 29. Rxe4+ and 29. Nc6+ are checks. Black doesn't have time for Qc1+.

Apr-03-18  Cheapo by the Dozen: A simple matter of tempo.

I love Tuesdays!

Apr-03-18  newzild: <saturn2> <once> After 28. Re1+ Ne4, not only is 29. Rxe4+ a check, but White mates prettily after 29...Kd7 30. Re7+! Kxe7 31. Nc6+ Kd7 32. Qd8#.
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  malt: 27.R:e7+ K:e7 28.Nc6+ Kd7 29.Qd8#
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  agb2002: White has a rook for a bishop and two pawns.

Black threatens Qxc3.

The queen, knight and d-pawn can create a mating net: 27.Rxe7+ Kxe7 28.Nc6+ Kd7 29.Qd8#.

Apr-03-18  Steve.Patzer: I looked first at 27. Nc6
Apr-03-18  saturn2: <Once newzild> you are right. I confused some things in the morning. Wanted to say 28 Re1 does not work because of 28..Kd7. White gets the knight 29 QxNf6 but the black king escapes.
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  morfishine: Its mate in 3 starting with <27.Rxe7+>!

then follows: 27...Kxe7 28.Nc6+ 28...Kd7 <29.Qd8#>

Positionally, reminds me of a famous Alekhine game

*****

Apr-03-18  et1: Beautiful
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  lasker27: Achieving this kind of position over the board is way harder than solving the puzzle. 27.Re7 and mate in two.
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  whiteshark: <27.Rxe7+ Kxe7 28.Nc6+ Kd7 29.Qd8#> ends the game.
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  paavoh: "Archetypal error" by Jung, 24.- Rg4?
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  gawain: <Once: Fritzie says that 28. Re1+ also wins, although more slowly.>

That's the move I was focused on to follow up 27 Rxe7+ I'm glad to know that it would have worked, even though it is a failure as the puzzle solution.

Apr-03-18  BOSTER: <landshark> <23... Bb7>. This is correct, and black is better.
Apr-03-18  cormier:


click for larger view

Analysis by Houdini 4

24...Nxd5 25.Qh4 Rg4 26.Bxg4 hxg4 27.f6 Bb7 28.Kg1 e5 29.Qxg4 Kd8 30.Ne6+ fxe6 31.Qg7 Qc5+ 32.Rf2 Nxf6 33.Qxb7 Ra7 34.Qb8+ Ke7 35.h4 Rc7 36.h5 e4 37.h6 e3 38.Rg2 e2+ 39.Kh2 Qe5+ 40.Kh1 Qh5+ 41.Kg1 Qc5+ 42.Kh2 = (0.00) Depth: 23

Apr-03-18  takchess: Arabian style mate with Queen playing the rooks role in middle back rank.
Apr-03-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  morfishine: <landshark> Your line proves that sharks should stay in the water lol
Apr-03-18  cormier:


click for larger view

Analysis by Houdini 4: d 24 done

<1. -+ (-1.47): 23...Qc1 24.Kh1 Qxg5> 25.Nc6 Kf8 26.Nxe7 Rg7 27.Rg1 Qd2 28.Qh4 Rxg1+ 29.Kxg1 Bb7 30.Ng6+ Kg8 31.Ne7+ Kg7 32.Bf3 Re8 33.Re2 Qc1+ 34.Kf2 Qh6 35.Qd4 a5 36.Nc6 Rxe2+ 37.Kxe2 Qc1 38.Nxa5 Ba8 39.Nc6 Qxc2+ 40.Qd2 Qxf5 41.Qd4 Kf8 42.Qd2 Qg6 43.h4 Bb7 44.Qg5 Bc8 45.Qxg6 fxg6 46.Ke3 Bf5 47.Nd4 Bd7 48.Kf4 Kf7 49.Bg2 Ng4 50.Bh3 Kf6 51.Bxg4

2. = / + (-0.66): 23...Bb7 24.Qg2 0-0-0 25.Kh1 Nxd5 26.Bf3 Qc5 27.h3 b4 28.g6 Kb8 29.cxb4 Qxd4 30.Rd1 Ne3 31.Rxd4 Nxg2 32.gxf7 Rg7 33.f6 Rxf7 34.Bxg2 d5 35.fxe7 Rxe7 36.Kg1 Ka7 37.Rf5 Re2 38.Bxd5 Bxd5 39.Rfxd5 Rxd5 40.Rxd5 h4 41.c3 Rc2 42.Rd7+ Kb6

Apr-03-18  cormier: if: <1. -+ (-1.47): 23...Qc1 24.Kh1 Qxg5>


click for larger view

Analysis by Houdini 4

<25.Nc6 Kf8 26.Nxe7 Rg7> 27.Rg1 Qd2 28.Qh4 Rxg1+ 29.Kxg1 Bb7 30.Ng6+ Kg8 31.Ne7+ Kg7 32.Bf3 Re8 33.Re2 Qc1+ 34.Kf2 Qh6 35.Qd4 a5 36.Nc6 Rxe2+ 37.Kxe2 Qc1 38.Nxa5 Ba8 39.Nc6 Qxc2+ 40.Qd2 Qxf5 41.Qd4 Qc2+ 42.Qd2 Qxd2+ 43.Kxd2 Kg6 44.Ke3 Ng4+ 45.Bxg4 hxg4 46.Kf4 Kh5 47.Nd4 b4 48.cxb4 Bxd5 49.Nb5 Kh4 50.Nc3 Bf3 51.b5 Kh3 52.b6 Bc6 53.Ne2 d5 54.Kg5 Bb7 55.Kf4 Kxh2 56.Kxg4 Kg2 57.Kf4 Kf2 -+ (-1.71) Depth: 26 dpa

Apr-03-18  cormier: if: <1. -+ (-1.47): 23...Qc1 24.Kh1 Qxg5> &

<25.Nc6 Kf8 26.Nxe7 Rg7>


click for larger view

Analysis by Houdini 4

27.Qf3 Bb7 28.Qf2 Re8 29.Bf3 Qf4 30.Nc6 Qxf5 31.Rxe8+ Nxe8 32.Qb6 Qh3 33.Rf2 f6 34.Qe3 Bxc6 35.dxc6 Qf5 36.Rf1 a5 37.Rd1 Qe5 38.Qxe5 fxe5 39.Bxh5 e4 40.Bxe8 Kxe8 41.Rxd6 e3 42.Re6+ Kd8 43.Rxe3 Kc7 44.h4 Rg4 45.Kh2 Rxh4+ 46.Kg3 Rh7 47.Re5 Kxc6 48.Kf4 a4 49.Re6+ Kc5 50.Re5+ Kb6 51.Re6+ Ka5 52.Re8 Rh2 53.Ra8+ Kb6 -+ (-1.90) Depth: 25 dpa

27.Rg1 Qd2 28.Qh4 Rxg1+ 29.Kxg1 Bb7 30.Ng6+ Kg8 31.Ne7+ Kg7 32.Bf3 Re8 33.Kh1 Kh7 34.Rg1 Qh6 35.Nc6 Re3 36.Bg2 Re2 37.Nd4 Re5 38.h3 Bxd5 39.Bxd5 Rxd5 40.Nf3 Rxf5 41.Ng5+ Kg7 42.Ne6+ Kh8 43.Nd4 Re5 44.Rf1 Ng8 45.Kh2 f6 46.Qf2 Qe3 47.Qxe3 Rxe3 48.Ra1 Rxc3 49.Rxa6 d5 50.Rd6 Ne7 51.Re6 Ng6 52.Rxf6 Kg7 53.Rf5 b4 54.Rxh5 b3 55.cxb3 cxb3 56.Rxd5 -+ (-1.83) Depth: 27 dpa

27.Rg1 Qd2
-+ (-1.95 --) Depth: 28 dpa

27.Qf3
-+ (-1.72 !) Depth: 28 dpa

Apr-04-18
Premium Chessgames Member
  Penguincw: One day late, but decided to give the Tuesday puzzle a try. Got it after a bit.

2/2 this week.

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