By Rob Brunia, C. Van Wijgerden
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This booklet used to be initially released sooner than 1923, and represents a replica of a tremendous ancient paintings, holding a similar structure because the unique paintings. whereas a few publishers have opted to follow OCR (optical personality acceptance) know-how to the method, we think this results in sub-optimal effects (frequent typographical blunders, unusual characters and complicated formatting) and doesn't safely safeguard the ancient personality of the unique artifact.
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Additional resources for Manual for Chess Trainers Step 1 The Step-by-Step Method
Qd3 Nd7 [ 1 3 . . Ng4 ! Rd l Qc7! [And not 1 5 . . Nc5? c5? [White logically tries to open up the position and get to Black's King but Black finds a good reply. 0-0 followed by f4, +=] 1 8 . . Bg4 ! Bd6? Qe2 when Black Sveshnikov thinks that Black Chapter 6 47 would only be slightly superior] 2 1 . fxg4 Rxd6! Qd5 ! exd5 and now instead of 25 . . b3? Rd2! Kd3 axb4 when Black was just a little better and White managed to hold the draw, Geo. Timoschenko-Sveshnikov, Moscow 1 989, Sveshnikov gives 25 .
Be4 Bd 1 and White is dead. 1 7 ... Nxf3 ! Be2 loses to 19 . . b3 Qd4+. 1 9 ... Bc4 ! Polgar, Egilsstadir 1 988. Nc4 axb5 with an immediate win. Bc4 ! ] Black can finish the game off with 20 . . axb5! Qh3 g4 is no help to White] 2 1 . . Kc 1 bxc4 when the threat o f . . c4--c3 is devastating. Instead of this, B lack played the mistaken 20 . . B xh 1 ?. Qh3 Qa6? [22 . . Rc7 is much stronger. Now White somehow manages to generate a counterattack! Rxn ! Qe6 mate] 23 . . f6 [23 . . Rxfl!
Bb3 Bb4, -+, Mahlgren-Alekhine, Erebro Chapter 5 35 1935. 6 .. Nf6 Most common. However, also good i s 6 . . Qd3 with equal la p y. One other possibility is 6 . . Bc5? Na4] 10 . . Qf3, Petroff-Shurnov, St. Petersburg 1 853. 1 -0 in 67. Though White won this game, I must admit to not liking his play . it all seemed very ani ficial! •. Nf6 White has tried four moves: A. Qe2; B. Nc3; C. 0-0; D. BgS. A. Bg5 Nxe4 ! QxeS! Qxc3 dS = MacDonnell-La Bourdonnais, 1 835. Not important from the point of theory, but interesting when you consider the date of play.