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Teens with TBI's

Public·17 TBI Teen
Yefim Alekseev
Yefim Alekseev

Download The Scandinavian Move Move Pgn ^NEW^


@Yigor, thanks! That looks nice, but they are no pgn files. Also, I wish the lines would go a bit deeper. When I watch a chess tutorial on YT where they analyze some grand master game, they go through the first ten to fifteen moves very quickly and say that's all theory, that's all from the books. But why can no one put all these lines together in a pgn file for people to learn them on a computer screen?! It's 2017!




Download The Scandinavian Move Move pgn


Download File: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Furlcod.com%2F2udoWZ&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw0T_JjqM3vXJ0t2VJeIiFCb



Aren't you just looking for a database? The most played move in any given position is theory; when you get down to only a few games played for a particular move, you have exited theory. Do a search to only include 2500+ ratings and you know it's not just amateurs playing something unsound. Refine the search to only include the most recent year or two and you'll have current theory.


"Theory" is moves that have been played before. Chessbase's Megadatabase has a large number of games, and there is Gigaking from ChessOK. For recent games, you can download them in PGN from Mark Crowther's The Week in Chess website for free.


If you want to learn about openings, you might want to try a book that explains the ideas behind the moves such as Paul van der Sterren's Fundamental Chess Openings. It's probably a lot easier to remember moves if you know why they are considered good.


PGN files are oriented towards individual games with analysis sidelines, not to opening trees. If you have a pile of PGN files and want to create an openings database from them, you need to import them to an application like Chess Openings Wizard. In each position, it shows you the different moves that were played in the games that you imported, and it handles transpositions (the same position reached by different move orders).


Hey. I was thinking that maybe we could set up an online project where people submit the openings from NCO that they have inputted into their computer? For example, if you have saved the moves from the Scandinavian (Introduction) page 124 then you could upload that file and it would get added to the full database. In terms of resources, it could be done using some sort of Wiki-type page or even GitHub. I don't think one person could complete the project - and stay mentally stable! But I suspect many of us have already converted the openings we play/study from NCO into Chessbase (or whatever software you use). What do you guys think? Any ideas or appetite?


Another similarity between the two is that in both cases Black puts a piece on d5 (a knight in the Alekhine and typically the queen in the Scandinavian Defence) as early as move 2. In some cases, there are even overlaps in the type of position that arises out of the opening, such as the Scandinavian gambit (2.exd5 Nf6) which can lead to an Alekhine-Defence type of position once Black recaptures on d5 with the knight.The database, which consists of 15 chapters and 15 test positions, can naturally be divided into two parts.


The repertoire against the Alekhine Defence that GM Efimenko suggests is based on the Modern Variation. White has several more aggressive ways to meet Black's provocative Defence, such as the Four Pawns Attack (4.c4 Nb6 5.f4) and Chase Variation (3.c4 Nb6 4.c5), as well as the Classical Variation (4.c4 Nb6 5.exd6). The advantage of 4.Nf3 over the previously mentioned variations is that it allows White to keep the space advantage in the centre without overextending his pawns. A notable upside of postponing the tempting c2-c4 move is that we can develop the bishop to this square in some variations, thereby putting pressure on the Black knight on d5 and keeping the d4-pawn solidly protected with c2-c3.


In the first chapter, the author covers the historically most popular move in this position 4...Bg4 which, however, is not as popular in modern times. Developing the bishop while creating a pin on Nf3 is very sensible indeed, but White has found reliable ways of getting a pleasant edge here. GM Efimenko suggests the flexible approach where we keep the central tension instead of capturing on d6. After the moves 5.Be2 e6 6.0-0 Be7 7.h3 Bh5 8.c4 Nb6 9.Nc3 0-0 10.Be3


In this chapter, the author deals with 4...g6 a move that has gained popularity for Black recently. The fianchetto of the king's bishop is an important strategy in Alekhine's Defence as a way to put pressure on White's pawn centre, similarly to another hypermodern opening, the Grunfeld Defence. Typically, the principled reaction to the fianchetto is 5.Bc4 as White activates the bishop with a tempo to a diagonal from which it will create pressure on the kingside. This is one of the advantages of keeping c2-c4 move in reserve, compared to the 4.c4 variation. In the main line that goes 5...Nb6 6.Bb3 Bg7 GM Efimenko prefers 7.Qe2 over the aggressive 7.Ng5 because the latter leads to a rather drawish endgame in his opinion. After 7...0-0 8.h3 Nc6 9.0-0 Black typically plays 9...Na5 to trade off the strong bishop. However, after 10.Nc3 Nxb3 11.axb3


As we have seen in the first two chapters, in the Alekhine Defence Black usually tries to keep the tension in the centre and attack it with his pieces. However, with this move, Black simplifies the situation in the centre. He accepts a slightly inferior position but gets a fairly easy piece development in return. This approach has become quite popular for Black recently.


The line which is covered in this chapter is 6.Be2 Bf5 Black sometimes has problems with the development of his light-squared bishop in the Alekhine Defence, so this move is very sensible.


In chapter 4 the author covers the alternatives on move 6 for Black: 6...Nd7 (6...g6) both connected to the fianchetto of the king's bishop.


Here, White can seize space in the centre with 7.c4 Nc7 8.Nf3 g6 9.0-0 Bg7 10.Nc3 0-0 and after the normal developing moves for both sides, it is important to play 11.Bf4! in order to prevent the ...e7-e5 break. As long as White keeps the e5-square under control and d4-pawn well-defended, he has an easier game in this variation.


This move has become popular in 2020, mostly thanks to Magnus Carlsen who has employed it successfully in several blitz games. After the principled 6.Bc4 Black should choose between the ambitious 6...Be6 and the most common 6...c66...Be6 has been the new trend as it was employed by no less than the World Champion himself. The main difference compared to the similar variation from the previous chapter is that Black does not spend time on the solidifying move ...c7-c6, but rather plans to push the c-pawn one square further to strike at the White centre. Now White needs to play precisely to keep the advantage: 7.0-0 Bg7 8.Re1 0-0 9.Nd2 this developing move, preferred by top GMs Grischuk and Dominguez, is the most precise. Now White should continue with 10.Nef3!


The main line continues with 7.0-0 Bg7 8.Re1 0-0 9.Bb3. Compared to 6...Be6, White has enough time to make this prophylactic move. As GM Efimenko explains, Black's best choice is to prepare the exchange of light-squared bishops with the maneuver 9...Be6 10.Nd2 Nd7 11.Nef3 Nc7 yet here 12.Ne4 followed by c2-c3 provides White with a pleasant space advantage since Black can hardly break in the centre with ...c5 or ...e5.


The move 4...c6 is a solid, but relatively rare and unambitious continuation that Black uses to solidify the centre and clear the c7-square for the knight in some lines. In response, he suggests that we show restraint and complete our development with the classical 5.Be2 Bg4 6.c4 Nb6. At this point, it is important to remember that the crucial move is 7.Nbd2 helping us neutralize Black's attack on the central pawns and allowing us to avoid unfavorable exchanges. The point is that after 7...dxe5 8.Ne5 Be2 9.Qe2 taking the central pawn is connected to great risks for Black in the view of his poor development, so it is best to be avoided. However, even after 9...Nbd7 White obtains a large advantage thanks to the important subtlety 10.b3!.


White does not need to rush with kingside castling because that would allow Black to obtain some counterplay via d4-square. Instead, we would like to put the bishop on b2 as soon as possible. GM Efimenko's further analysis shows that after this move Black is left with a passive position with no counterplay. 041b061a72


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