Türkiye İş Bankası
Analiz - Tur 6 - 7
analiz67Türkiye İş Bankası Liginde tamamlanan altıncı ve yedinci turun ardından Büyükusta Evgeny Miroshnichenko ilgi çekici partileri bizlerle paylaştı. Yorum ve diyagramları aşağıda bulabilirsiniz;

Inarkiev, Ernesto - Kasimdzhanov, Rustam

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Ba4 Nf6 5.0–0 b5 6.Bb3 Bc5 7.c3 d6 8.a4 Rb8 9.d4 Bb6 10.a5 Ba7 11.h3 0–0


12.Re1 [12.Be3 Nxe4!? 13.Bd5 exd4 14.cxd4 Qe8 15.Re1 (15.Qc2? Nb4 16.Qxe4 Qxe4 17.Bxe4 f5 and Black is better.) 15...Nf6 16.Bg5


Nxd5 17.Rxe8 Rxe8 with nice compensation, as Black has got a very strong "d5" outpost for his pieces.] 12...Bb7 13.Bg5 [13.Be3 exd4 14.cxd4 Nb4 15.d5 Bxe3 16.Rxe3 c5 and Black got descent counter chances in Timofeev,A (2637)-Inarkiev,E (2674)/Moscow 2007/] 13...h6 14.Bh4


14...exd4 Debatable decision. [14...g5!? 15.Bg3 (15.Nxg5 doesn't seem to be sound in this particular position, however this motive always has to be checked. 15...hxg5 16.Bxg5 exd4 17.Qf3 Kg7 18.Qg3


18...Rg8 19.Bxf6+ Kxf6 20.Qf4+ Kg7 21.Qxf7+ Kh6! and White's attack collapses.) 15...Re8 ] 15.cxd4 g5 16.Bg3 Re8


17.Nc3!? An interesting pawn sacrifice. [17.d5 Ne7 18.Nc3 Ng6 with roughly even chances.] 17...b4 18.Nd5 Nxd5 [18...Nxe4 19.Qc2! Nf6 (19...Nxg3?? 20.Rxe8+ Qxe8 21.Nf6++-) 20.Rxe8+ Nxe8 21.Nxc7! Qf6 (21...Qxc7 22.Qg6+ Kf8 23.Qxh6+ Ke7 24.Re1+ Kd8 25.Nxg5+-) 22.Nxa6 Rc8 23.Qd3±] 19.Bxd5 Nxd4 20.Nxd4?! [Better would have been 20.Bxb7!? Nxf3+ 21.Qxf3 Rxb7 22.e5 d5


23.e6! fxe6 24.Qd3! with very unpleasant initiative.] 20...Bxd5 21.Qd3 Qf6 22.Nf5 Bb7 23.Rac1


White's pressure hardly compensates the pawn, but it has to be said Black should be careful to avoid tactical tricks... 23...Rbc8 24.Rc4 d5?! Perhaps being short on time, Black starts a sequence of inaccurate moves. [24...Bc5 25.e5 Qg6 26.Rd1! and White is ready to siege Black's castle with h3-h4.] 25.Rxb4 dxe4 26.Qc4 Ba8 27.Ne3 h5?! [Black should've played 27...c5! 28.Rb3 Qe6 extinguishing White's attack and asking him to prove the compensation for the pawn.] 28.Rc1


28...h4? [Once again, 28...c5! 29.Rb3 Red8 would lead to Black's advantage.] 29.Ng4! That's the move Black had probably missed. Now initiative belongs to white 29...Qg6 30.Be5 Re6 31.Qb3!? White finds very nice tactical idea. 31...Kh7?! Black hopes to push f7-f5...


32.Rb7! Bxf2+ 33.Kxf2 e3+? [33...Bxb7 34.Qxb7 Rce8 and things are far from being clear, as 35.Qxc7 is impossible in view of 35...Rxe5 36.Nxe5 Qf6+] 34.Kg1! e2 [34...Bxb7 35.Qxb7 Rce8 36.Qxc7+-] 35.Re1


35...f5? Desperation! [35...Bxb7 36.Qxb7 Rd8 37.Rxe2 and despite the fact White's advantage is huge the game is not over yet.] 36.Rb8! Bd5 37.Rxc8! [37.Rxc8 Rxe5 (37...Bxb3 38.Rh8#) 38.Rxc7+ Kh8 39.Nxe5+-] 1–0

Galkin, Alexander - Yilmaz, Mustafa

1.g3 d5 2.Nf3 Bg4 3.Bg2 Nd7 4.c4 e6 5.cxd5 exd5 6.d4 This line shouldn't bring White any advantage, however as we shell see things are not that simple.


6...Bd6?! Already a dubious move. Both 6...c6 or 6...Ngf6 should be fine for Black. 7.Qb3! Nb6 Only move to protect both pawns. [7...Ne7 8.Qxb7 a5 9.Qb3 doesn't promise sufficient compensation for the pawn.] 8.Nc3 c6 [8...Nf6!?] 9.0–0 Nf6 10.a4 Rb8?! [10...0–0 11.a5 Nc4 12.Qxb7 Nxa5 13.Qa6 Nb3 14.Ra4 Nxc1 15.Rxc1 Qe7 and Black's active piece play should prove enough compensation for somewhat corrupted pawn structure.]


11.Ne5 Be6 12.f4 Qc8? Delaying the castle for one more move, Black is playing with fire. 13.a5 Na8 14.f5! Launching decisive attack! 14...Bxf5


15.e4 [15.Nxf7!? Kxf7 16.e4 Bg6 17.e5±] 15...Bxe5 [15...Be6 16.exd5 Nxd5 17.Nxd5 Bxe5 18.dxe5 cxd5 19.Be3±] 16.dxe5 Nxe4 17.Bxe4 dxe4 18.Be3! c5?! [18...Qe6 19.Qxe6+ fxe6 20.Bxa7±]


19.Rxf5!? Nice sacrifice, which however wasn't really needed. [19.Qa4+ Bd7 20.Qc2! 0–0 21.Nxe4 with huge advantage.] 19...Qxf5 20.Bxc5! With king stuck in the center Black's chances to survive are really doubtful. 20...Qe6 [20...Nc7 21.Bd6! Qd7 22.Nxe4±] 21.Qb4 Nc7 22.Bd6 Na6 23.Qxe4 f5 24.Qf3 Kf7


25.Ne2! The bishop on d6 worth much more than ''b8" rook. [25.Bxb8 Rxb8 26.Re1 Kg8 and Black is back in the game.] 25...Rhe8 [25...g6 26.Nd4 Qc4 27.e6+ Kg8 28.Rd1 with total domination.] 26.Nd4 Qc4 27.Nxf5 Kg8 28.Rf1! Qe6 [28...Nc7 29.b3! Qd5 30.Qg4 g6 31.Nh6+ Kh8 32.Qf4 Ne6 33.Qf6+ Ng7 34.Bxb8+-] 29.Bxb8 Rxb8? [29...Nxb8 30.Nd6 Rd8 31.Qxb7+-] 30.Qg4 [30.Qg4 g6 31.Nh6+] 1–0

Kose, Serkan - Savchenko, Boris


14.Re1 This logical move appears to be a novelty. 14...Nb4 [14...dxe5!? 15.dxe5 Nb4 16.Be4 Bc6 with good chances to equalize.] 15.Be4 Bc6?! 16.d5?! Spirited move! Next sequence of moves is forced... [Objectively better would have been 16.Bxc6+ Rxc6 17.Qb3 d5 (17...N4d5 18.Nxd5 Nxd5 19.Qxb7±) 18.Bg5 Be7 19.Bxe7 Qxe7 20.a3 Nd3 21.Nxd5 Nxd5 22.Qxd3±] 16...N4xd5 17.Nxd5 Nxd5 18.Bxd5 Bxd5


19.Qxd5! The idea behind 16.d5! 19...exd5 20.exd6+ Be7? [20...Kd7 21.Ne5+ Ke6! 22.Nc6+ Kf6 23.Nxd8 Rxd8 with extra pawn in the endgame.] 21.Rxe7+ Kf8 22.Bf4


While objectively the position is far from being clear, it's much easier to play it with white. Not a big surprise White has got decisive advantage after few more moves. 22...Rc4?! 23.Bg3 h5 [23...f6!? 24.Rae1 Re4 25.R1xe4 dxe4 26.Nd4 Qxe7 27.dxe7+ Kxe7 with approximately even chances.] 24.Ng5 h4 [24...Rg4 25.h4 Rh6 26.Rxf7+ Kg8 27.Rxb7 and White's advantage is obvious.] 25.Be5 Qxe7 [25...Kg8 26.Re1! Rh5 27.Bf4 Re4 28.Nxe4 dxe4 29.Rd1!±] 26.dxe7+ Kxe7


27.Bxg7 Rg8 28.Re1+ Kd7 29.Nxf7 Rxg7 30.Ne5+ Kd6 31.Nxc4+ dxc4 and after some entertaining adventures White won this endgame...


32.f3 b5 33.Kf2 a5 34.Re4 a4 35.a3 Kc5 [35...Rc7!? 36.Rxh4 c3! with counterplay.] 36.Re5+ Kb6 37.f4 Rd7 38.f5 Rd2+ 39.Kf3 Rxb2 40.f6 Rb1 41.Ke2 c3 42.f7 c2 43.f8Q


43...Re1+ [43...c1Q 44.Qb8+ Kc6 45.Qa8+ Kd7 46.Qd5+ Kc8 47.Re8+ Kc7 48.Re7+ Kb6 49.Qd8+ Ka6 50.Qd6+ Ka5 51.Ra7#] 44.Kxe1 c1Q+ 45.Kf2 The rest wasn't really essential... 45...Qb2+ 46.Re2 Qd4+ 47.Re3 Qd2+ 48.Kf3 Qd5+ 49.Kg4 h3 50.Qb8+ Ka6 51.Qc8+ Ka5 52.Qc3+ Ka6 53.Kxh3 Qd7+ 54.Kg3 Kb6 55.h3 Qf5 56.Qd4+ Ka6 57.Qd6+ Ka5 58.Re7 1–0

Malakhov, Vladimir - Deviatkin, Andrei


Black played an excellent game so far, but lost his track here, perhaps being in a timetrouble. 36...Rd8? This careless move lets the win slip. [36...Rb3! 37.Qc4 Qxc4 38.Rxc4 e2 39.Re4 Rb4 40.Rxe2 Rxa4 and Black should win this.] 37.Bb6 Rb8 38.Bxe3! Qf1+?! After that Black could be even worse. [38...Qxe3 39.Qxd6 Qb3 40.Qc6 Kg7 with very sharp position.] 39.Ka2 Be5 40.Ba7 Rd8 41.Bb6 Rd6


42.Qc8+?! [White could win an exchange with 42.Qe8+ Kg7 43.Bc5 , however Black seem to have enough compensation after 43...Qd3! 44.Bxd6 Qxd5+ 45.Kb1 Qd1+ 46.Rc1 Qd3+ 47.Ka1 Qxd6] 42...Kh7 43.Bc7 Ra6 44.Qe8 In fact accepting the draw. [44.a5 Qb5! and White hasn't anything better than repetition - 45.Kb1 Qf1+ 46.Ka2 Qb5=] 44...Qd3 45.Qxf7+ Kh6 46.Qf8+ Kh7 1/2

Ozturk, Kubra - Sasmazel, Burcu


White has got an advantage on both wings while Black has no counterplay. 35.Bg3 Preparing king's transfer to e3. 35...Bc7 There is not much Black can do, so he just keeps waiting... 36.Kf2! Rfg8 37.Ke3 Now king guards both d4 and f4 pawns and safely blocks black's e4 passer, ensuring there going to be no counterplay connected with e4-e3 advance.


37...Rf7 [37...Rg6?! 38.Qh5 R8g7 39.Rxh7 Rxh7 40.Qxg6+ Qf7 41.Qxf7+ Kxf7 and than White will break trough with a3-a4 and b4-b5.] 38.a4 Qd7 [In case of 38...Kd7!? it would be premature to play 39.b5 axb5 40.axb5 Ra8! with counterplay, so White would have to prepare it Ra1–a3 and maybe Qa2, ensuring control on "a" file before it goes open.] 39.Qh5 Treating to take on h7. 39...Kf8 40.Rb1 Bd8


41.Qe2 White is not in rush with decisive break as Black can't do anything about it. [The position was ready for 41.b5 axb5 42.axb5 cxb5 43.Ra1+-] 41...Bc7 42.b5 axb5 43.axb5 Ke7 44.b6!


44...Bd8? This leaves Black no chance to survive. [Much more stubborn was 44...Bb8 where White has to find the right plan to break trough. In my opinion something like 45.Ra1 Qe8 46.h5!? than Kd2-c3, Ra8, and g5-g6 in the right moment should work.] 45.Ra1! Now sooner or later white rook invades to the back rank with decisive effect. 45...Qc8 46.Qh5 Rgg7 47.Ra5 Kf8 48.Qd1


48...Kg8 [48...Rg6 49.Rxg6 hxg6 50.Qa1 Qe6 51.Ra8 Rd7 52.Qa7! than Qb8 and Qe5, followed by h4-h5 in the right moment.] 49.Qa1 Rf8 50.Ra8 Qd7 51.Rd6 Qe7


52.Qa7! Re8 [52...Kh8 53.Rb8 Rfg8 54.Be1! and Black is in zugzwang, for instance (54.Qa8? Bxb6!) 54...Rf8 55.Qa8 and everything falls.] 53.Qb8 and Black resigned. Nice positional play by Kubra Ozturk! 1–0
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