Comprehensive Chess Endings: Bishop Endings : Knight Endings by Yuri Averbakh, Vitaly Chekhover, Kenneth P. Neat
By Yuri Averbakh, Vitaly Chekhover, Kenneth P. Neat
Publication through Yuri Averbakh
Read Online or Download Comprehensive Chess Endings: Bishop Endings : Knight Endings (Pergamon Russian Chess Series) PDF
Similar chess books
Psychology in Chess
With 171 Diagrams.
Emanuel Lasker was once the longest-reigning global champion (1894-1921) and remained one of many world's best 10 gamers for almost 4 a long time. He competed opposed to best avid gamers akin to Capablanca, Rubinstein and Alekhine on the top in their online game, and used to be constantly profitable, but nearly not anyone experiences his video games at the present time.
For it slow now, i've got felt that the time is true to put in writing a e-book approximately computing device Chess. Ever because the first makes an attempt at chess professional gramming have been made, a few twenty 5 years in the past, curiosity within the topic ha"s grown from 12 months to yr. through the past due Nineteen Fifties the topic was once first dropped at the eye of the general public via a piece of writing in Scient(fic American, and not more than a decade later a chess application was once competing in a event with people.
- Play 1b4!: Shock Your Opponents With The Sokolsky (Everyman Chess)
- Chess For Dummies
- Chess Openings For Dummies
- Black is OK! , Edition: illustrated edition
- Computers, Chess, and Cognition
- Opening for White According to Kramnik 1.nf3 (Repertoire Books)
Additional info for Comprehensive Chess Endings: Bishop Endings : Knight Endings (Pergamon Russian Chess Series)
Qxp 11/2/06 6:02 PM Page 46 Move the Knights to the Center of the Board The experience of masters tells us that a Knight belongs in or near the center of the board, where the enemy pawns cannot attack it. ,” later in this chapter), and simply to tie down enemy movement. Attack from the Center In this position, the white Knight is safe from attack in the center and can move to eight different squares. From its central perch on d5, the white Knight is ready to assist in an attack on the black King or to lash out toward the black Queenside (the side of the board where the Queen started is called the Queenside while the side of the board on which the King started is called the Kingside).
For a refresher on these abbreviations, see “Pieces and Pawns at a Glance” on page 8. In this position, white has just moved the Queen from d1 to b1. ” As a result of white’s move, the white Queen on b1 is suddenly attacking the black pawn on b6. As you can see, it’s not very hard to find the black b6-pawn. To defend the b6pawn, black might now play Re8-b8, moving the black Rook from the e8-square to b8. ” And so in this position, if black were to move the black Queen on e5 to capture the white pawn on e4, you would write: Qe5xe4.
Like a discovered check, a piece moves to expose a check from behind it while the piece itself also gives check. As you will see, double checks always force the King to move. Discovered Checks In this first position, the black King would be in check from the white Queen except that, for the moment, the white Knight on e5 is blocking the attack. With white to move, any move by the Knight will expose the attack from the Queen and place black in check, thus the discovered check. White could play the Knight to g6 check (Ne5-g6+), winning the h8-Rook on the next move.