Türkiye İş Bankası
Evgeny Miroshnichenko'dan Analizler
turkleague10Türkiye İş Bankası Satranç Liginin ilk turunun ardından Büyükusta Evgeny Miroshnichenko ilgi çekici partileri bizlerle paylaştı. Yorum ve diyagramları aşağıda bulabilirsiniz;

Inarkiev, Ernesto - Shimanov, Aleksandr

1.e4 e6 2.d4 d5 3.Nc3 Bb4 4.e5 Ne7 5.a3 Bxc3+ 6.bxc3 c5


7.h4?! I can hardly call this move a sideline as over a thousand games were continued like that, but still I believe the sharpest [7.Qg4 to be White's best option.] 7...Nbc6 8.h5 h6 9.Qg4 Nf5 10.Bd3 0–0


11.Qh3!? A new move, which may change an evaluation of the whole line. [11.Ne2 cxd4 12.cxd4 Qa5+ 13.Bd2 Qa4 14.Rb1?? Nxe5 0–1 Nepomniachtchi,I (2729)-Savchenko,B (2616)/Olginka 2011.; 11.Nf3 Qa5 12.Bd2 Qa4 13.Qf4 c4 14.Bxf5 exf5 15.Kd1!? with complicated position where White's attacking prospects look more serious to me (Tomczak,J (2544)-Wintzer,J (2324)/Warsaw POL 2011/)] 11...cxd4!? The most principle! [11...Qa5 12.Bd2 Qb6 13.g4 Nfe7 14.Nf3 cxd4 15.0–0 dxc3 16.Bxc3 and White has unpleasant initiative for the pawn.] 12.g4 Nxe5!? [12...Nfe7 was worth to try - 13.g5!? (13.Nf3 Qc7 14.Qg3 (14.cxd4 Nxd4) 14...f6 15.exf6 Qxg3 16.fxg3 Rxf6 17.Nxd4 e5 18.g5 hxg5 19.Nxc6 Nxc6 20.Bxg5 Rf3 with advantage for Black) 13...Nxe5 14.gxh6 Nxd3+ 15.Qxd3 Nf5 16.hxg7 Kxg7 17.cxd4 Kh8 and Black king looks relatively safe.] 13.gxf5 dxc3


14.Nf3?! [It is still not clear to me what was wrong with 14.Ne2 exf5 (14...Nxd3+ 15.Qxd3 e5 16.Rg1± and Black failed to develop in time.) 15.Bf4 Re8 16.Rg1 and I believe White to have better chances.] 14...Nxd3+ 15.cxd3 Re8 [15...e5!? 16.d4 exd4 17.Nxd4 Re8+ 18.Kf1 (18.Be3 Bd7 19.Rg1 Qf6 20.Rg4 Kh8 with advantage for Black) 18...Qf6 19.Qxc3 Bxf5 20.Bb2 with very complicated position, where it seems to be easier to play with white.]


16.Qg3! Qf6 17.Bf4 exf5+ 18.Kf1! [Of course not 18.Be5? f4–+] 18...Bd7 [18...d4!? 19.Rg1 (19.Be5 f4 20.Bxf6 fxg3 21.Bxd4 Bg4 22.Ne5 Bf5 23.Bxc3 Rac8 24.Bd4 Rcd8 25.Rh4 Rxd4 26.Rxd4 Bh3+ 27.Kg1 gxf2+ 28.Kxf2 Rxe5 , and black shouldn't lose this.) 19...Kh8 20.Kg2!±] 19.Kg2 [19.Be5!? f4 20.Bxf6 fxg3 21.Bxc3 Bf5 22.Ne1 gxf2 23.Kxf2 and it's not clear if Black has enough compensation for the piece.] 19...Re2 20.Be5


20...f4 21.Bxf6 fxg3 22.Bxc3 gxf2 23.Nd4 Re3 24.Rad1 Bg4 25.Kxf2 Rae8 26.Rdg1 Rxd3 [26...f5 27.Re1 Rxe1 28.Bxe1 and White's advantage is beyond any doubt.] 27.Rxg4 Rxc3 28.Rhg1 Kf8 29.Rxg7


29...Re5?! White knight is too strong on d4, so black should've tried to bother it with [29...Re4 30.Rg8+ (30.Nf5?? Rf4+–+; 30.R1g4 Rxa3 31.Rg8+ Ke7 32.Nf5+ Ke6 33.Nxh6 Ra2+ 34.Kg3 Re3+ 35.Kf4 Re4+ 36.Kg3 Re3+=) 30...Ke7 31.Nf5+ Kd7 32.R8g3 Rc2+ 33.Kf3 Re5 34.Nxh6 Rxh5 with very good drawing chances.] 30.Rg8+ Ke7 31.Rb8 [31.R1g3! Rxg3 (31...Rc4 32.Re3!) 32.Rxg3 Rxh5 33.Rb3 b6 34.Nc6+ Kd6 35.Nxa7 and White's chances to win and Black's to draw are roughly even.] 31...Rxa3 32.Rxb7+ Kf6 33.Rg4 Rxh5?! It's so tempting to capture the last pawn! [33...Ra2+! 34.Kg3 Ra3+ 35.Nf3 (35.Kh4?? Ree3 36.Rg2 Re4+ 37.Rg4 Rxg4+ 38.Kxg4 Ra4–+) 35...Rxh5 36.Rf4+ Rf5=] 34.Rf4+ Ke5 35.Rbxf7


35...Rh2+?? [35...Ra2+! 36.Kf3 (36.Kg3 Rg5+ 37.Kf3 Ra3+ 38.Ke2 Ra2+) 36...Rhh2 37.R7f5+ Kd6 38.Rf6+ Kc5 39.Rc6+ Kb4 40.Ne6+ Kb5 and black king escapes the danger.] 36.Kg1! Now it's all over as Black is losing one of the rooks. 36...Rb2 [36...Rha2 37.R7f5+ Kd6 38.Nb5++-; 36...Raa2 37.Nf3++-] 37.Nf3+ Kd6 38.R4f6+ Black resigned. A game of tremendous tention![38.R4f6+ Kc5 39.Rc7+ Kb4 40.Rb7+ Kc3 41.Rc6++-] 1–0

Mamedyarov, Shakhriyar - Adams, Michael

1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nc3 Bb4 4.Qc2 d5 5.cxd5 [5.a3 is another mainline.]


5...Qxd5 [Much more popular is 5...exd5 , however rock-solid move in the game is quite a smart choice against Mamedyarov.] 6.Nf3 [6.e3 c5 7.Bd2 Bxc3 8.Bxc3 cxd4 9.Bxd4 Nc6 10.Bxf6 (10.Bc3) ] 6...Qf5 7.Qb3 [7.Qxf5 exf5 doesn't promise anything, as Black is getting firm control over the center.] 7...Nc6 8.Bd2 a5 [8...0–0 9.h3 b6?! 10.g4 Qa5 11.Rc1 Bb7 12.a3 Bxc3 13.Bxc3 Qd5 14.Qxd5 Nxd5 15.Bd2 Nf6 16.Rg1 Rac8 17.Bg2 Ne7 18.Bb4 c5 19.dxc5 Rfd8 20.Ne5 Bxg2 21.Rxg2 bxc5 22.Rxc5 Ne4 23.Rxc8 Rxc8 24.Nd3 Nd5 25.Bd2 Rc2 26.Bc1 f5 27.Kd1 Rc8 28.f3 Nd6 29.Ke1 a5 30.e3 e5 31.gxf5 e4 32.fxe4 Nxe4 33.Bd2 a4 34.Nf2 Nd6 35.Rg4 Nc4 36.e4 Nf6 37.Rg3 Nxb2 38.e5 Nd5 39.f6 Kf7 40.Ne4 Nc4 41.fxg7 Kg8 42.Rd3 Ndb6 43.Bh6 Nxe5 44.Nf6+ Kf7 45.Rc3 Rxc3 46.g8Q+ Kxf6 47.Bg7+ 1–0 Anand,V (2783)-Kramnik,V (2772)/ Bonn 2008/]


9.e3 [9.a3 a4 10.Qd1 Bd6 doesn't seem to make much difference compared to the game, but gives White additional option of 11.h3 as in Vitiugov,N (2707)-Riazantsev,A (2674)/Poikovsky 2010/ - 11...e5 12.e4 Qh5 (12...Nxe4!? 13.Bd3 Nxc3 14.Bxc3 e4 15.Qe2 0–0 16.Bxe4 Qh5 and I don't believe White has anything special there.) 13.d5 Nd4 14.Be2 Nxe2 15.Qxe2 0–0 16.0–0–0 Nd7 17.g4 Qg6 18.Nh4 Qf6 19.Nf5 with complicated position where both sides have their trumps. Nevertheless, White's plan looks more concrete to me.] 9...0–0 10.a3 a4 [10...Bd6 11.Nb5 e5 12.dxe5 Nxe5 13.Nxd6 cxd6 14.Nd4 Qg6 15.f3 Nfd7!? (15...d5 16.Rc1 Nc4 17.Qc2 Nxd2 18.Qxd2 Re8 19.Kf2 Bd7 20.Bd3 Qh6 21.Rc7 b6 22.Bf5 Rad8 23.h4 Bxf5 24.Nxf5 Qh5 25.g4 Qg6 26.e4 h6 27.h5 Qh7 28.exd5 Re5 29.Qf4 Rxf5 30.gxf5 Kh8 31.d6 Nd5 32.Qe5 Nxc7 33.dxc7 Rc8 34.Rd1 Qg8 35.Qe7 1–0 Dreev,A (2711)-Abasov,N (2481)/Baku 2011/ CBM 143 Extra) 16.Qc2 Qxc2 17.Nxc2 Nc5 18.Bc3 Na4 19.0–0–0 seems to be slightly better for White.] 11.Qd1 Bd6


12.g4?! This move is a novelty, at least according to my database, however the idea is typical for both this position and Mamedyarov's style :). [12.Nh4 Qg5 13.g3 e5 14.d5 Ne7 15.e4 Qg4 16.Qxg4 Bxg4 17.f3 Bd7 18.Nb5 Ne8 19.Rc1 f5 20.Nxd6 cxd6 21.Bh3 h6 22.0–0 g5 23.Nxf5 Nxf5 24.Bxf5 Bxf5 25.exf5 Rxf5 26.Rc4 Kg7 27.Kg2 Rf7 28.f4 gxf4 29.gxf4 Nf6 30.fxe5 dxe5 31.d6 Ra6 32.Rc7 Kg6 33.Bxh6 Rxc7 34.dxc7 Ra8 35.Bd2 Rc8 36.Ba5 b6 37.Bxb6 Nd5 38.Rd1 Nxb6 39.Rd6+ Kf5 40.Rxb6 Rxc7 41.h4 e4 42.h5 Kg4 43.h6 Kf4 44.b3 axb3 45.Rxb3 Rc2+ 46.Kf1 Rh2 47.Rb6 e3 48.a4 e2+ 49.Ke1 Ke3 50.Rb3+ 1/2 Grigore,G (2558)-Salvador,R (2447)/ Bratto 2009/] 12...Nxg4 [12...Qxg4? 13.Rg1 Qh5 (13...Qf5?? 14.Rg5+-) 14.Rg5 Qh6 15.e4 and White is nearly winning - 15...Be7 16.Ra5! Qxd2+ 17.Qxd2 Nxa5 18.Qc2±] 13.h3 [Other tempting continuation - 13.e4 seem to lead nowhere after 13...Qh5 14.e5 (14.h3 e5!) 14...Be7 15.h3 Nh6 16.Be2 f6 , and black queen escapes the danger.] 13...Nf6 14.Rg1


14...e5! [Less convincing would have been 14...h6 15.e4 Nxe4 16.Bxh6 Ng3 17.Bd3 Qh5 18.Bxg7 Kxg7 19.Ne4!] 15.d5 Ne7 [15...Na5!?] 16.Rg5 Qd7 17.Nxe5 Bxe5 18.Rxe5 h6!


Well, rook is definitely not the piece you want to be centralized this way! 19.Ne4 Otherwise Black would play 19... Ng6, trapping the rook. 19...Nxe4 [19...Nfxd5!? looks even stronger, as White's rook is still awkwardly placed on e5.] 20.Rxe4 Nxd5 21.Qf3 Qf5 22.Qg2 Be6 [22...Qf6!? 23.0–0–0 Bf5 24.Rd4 c6 with clear advantage for Black.] 23.0–0–0 and to my surprise a draw was agreed.[23.0–0–0 Rfd8 24.Rd4 Qf6 and White's compensation for the pawn is questionable to say the least.] 1/2

Polgar, Judit - Mamedov, Rauf


The position looks dead draw, so White goes for the last wave of pressure, which surprisingly pays off - 32.e5 Ne4 Only move! [32...Bxg2?? 33.exf6+; 32...Nd5 33.Nxe6+! fxe6 34.Qd7+ Kh6 35.Qd8 Qb7 36.Qh8+ Kg5 37.Qf8+-; 32...Qb1+ 33.Kh2 Ne4 34.Nxe6+ fxe6 35.Qe7+ Kh6 36.Qf8+ Kh7 37.Qxa8 Nxf2 (37...Ng5+- doesn't change much.) 38.Qa7++- , picking up the horse on one of the longest forks ever!] 33.Qd4 Qb1+ 34.Kh2


34...Bc6?? [34...Bb7 35.Qd7 (35.Nxe6+ fxe6 36.Qd7+ leads nowhere - 36...Kh6 37.Qxe6 Ng5 38.Qe8 Bxg2 39.Qf8+ Kh7 40.Qe7+=) 35...Qb6 36.Nxe6+ Qxe6 37.Qxb7 Nxf2 38.Qf3 Qxe5! not the only, but perhaps the easiest way to draw. 39.Qxf2 h4=] 35.Nd3! Qb7 36.Nb4! Bd5 37.Nxd5 exd5 38.Bxe4! dxe4 39.e6+ Kh6 [39...Kh7 40.Qd7 Qb2 41.Qxf7+ Qg7 42.Qd7!+-] 40.Qh8+ [40.Qh8+ Kg5 41.Qe5+ Kh6 42.e7+-] 1–0

Ipatov, Alexander - Firat, Burak


Perhaps one of the most painful blunders of the first round: 24.Qa4?? Incredible! White was fine even if he would skip the move :) 24...exd5 25.Nf3 [25.Rxe7 Rc1+ 26.Nf1 Rxf1#] 25...Be2 26.Nd4 Qe5 27.g3 Qxd4 28.Rxe2 Bf8 29.Kg2 Qc4 30.Rd2 Bh6 31.Rd1 Qe2 32.Rf1 Qe4+ 33.Kh3 Qe7 34.Qa6 Qe6+ 0–1
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