Türkiye İş Bankası
Analiz 8 - 9
turkleague10Türkiye İş Bankası Liginde tamamlanan sekizinci ve dokuzuncu turların ardından Büyükusta Evgeny Miroshnichenko ilgi çekici partileri bizlerle paylaştı. Yorum ve diyagramları aşağıda bulabilirsiniz;

Mamedyarov, Shakhriyar - Inarkiev, Ernesto

1.d4 d5 2.c4 c6 3.Nc3 Nf6 4.e3 e6 5.Nf3 Nbd7 6.Bd3 dxc4 7.Bxc4 b5 8.Bd3 Bd6


This line became fashionable some years ago and now is a rare guest on the top level, however it might be better than its reputation. [Both 8...a6 and 8...Bb7 are much more popular.] 9.Bd2 This modest move is not the most popular choice. [9.0–0 0–0 10.e4 (10.Qc2 would transpose to Anti-Meran.) 10...e5 with lots of theory ahead.] 9...Bb7 10.Rc1 Rc8 11.0–0 0–0


12.a3 Preventing Black's b5-b4 and c6-c5 idea, and at the same time preparing to "pack" Black's queenside with b2-b4. 12...a5 13.e4 e5 14.dxe5 Nxe5 15.Nxe5 Bxe5 16.Qe2 Re8


17.f3!? Safely defending e4 and preparing Be3. [17.Rfd1 Qe7 18.f3 Rcd8 19.Be3 Rd7 20.Rc2 h6 21.Qf2 Ba6 22.Bc5 Qe6 23.Rcd2 Rxd3 24.Rxd3 b4 25.Rd6 Qb3 26.Nb1 Bxd6 27.Rxd6 Qc4 28.Rd1 Nd7 29.axb4 1/2 Fressinet,L (2715)-Gozzoli,Y (2551)/Belfort FRA 2012/The Week in Chess 917] 17...Qd6!? 18.f4 Rcd8 [18...Bd4+!? 19.Kh1 (19.Be3? b4 , and "e4" pawn falls.) 19...b4 20.axb4 axb4 21.e5 bxc3 22.bxc3 Bxe5 23.fxe5 Qxe5 and White has to prove he has enough for the pawn.] 19.fxe5 Qxd3 20.exf6 Qxe2 21.Nxe2 Rxd2 22.Ng3 Rxb2


After a forced sequence of moves very complicated endgame appeared on the board. Black has dangerous queenside majority, and White is hoping to create some threats against opponents king. 23.fxg7 c5 Opening the bishop. [23...b4!? 24.Nh5 Re5 (24...Rd8 25.Rf3 Rbd2 (25...bxa3 26.Rg3 f5 27.e5 Kf7 28.Rxa3±) 26.Rc5! and White's attack seems more important than black passed pawns.) 25.g4 bxa3 26.Rcd1 Rxh5 27.gxh5 Kxg7 28.Rd7 Bc8 29.Rdxf7+ Kh6 30.R7f3 a2 31.R3f2 Rxf2 32.Kxf2 Kxh5 and Black shouldn't lose this.] 24.Rf4!? White is not satisfied with the draw and prefers to take some risk. [24.Rxc5 Bxe4 25.Re1 (25.Nxe4 Rxe4 26.Rc7 Ree2 27.Rfxf7 Re1+ 28.Rf1 Rxf1+ 29.Kxf1 a4 30.Ra7! Rb3 31.Rb7!=) 25...f5 26.Nxf5 Rd8! 27.Ne3 Kxg7 and it's only Black who could be better there.] 24...Kxg7 [24...b4!? 25.axb4 axb4 (25...cxb4? 26.Nf5 Bxe4?? 27.Rxe4+-) 26.h4 Kxg7 27.Rxc5 with dangerous initiative.] 25.Rxc5 Rc8 26.Rg5+ Kf8 27.h4


27...h6 [27...b4!? 28.axb4 axb4 29.Nf5 Rc1+ 30.Kh2 Bc8 31.Nd6 Be6! and the bishop protects "his majesty" quite well, so White should accept the repetition with 32.Re5 Kg8 (32...Ke7 33.Nxf7 Rcc2 34.Ng5 Rxg2+ 35.Kh1 Kd7 36.Nxe6 Kd6 37.Rb5 Kxe6 38.Rxb4=) 33.Rg5+] 28.Rgf5 Rc7 29.Rf6 b4?! Not a mistake itself, this move makes Black's way to a draw quite narrow, while the strongest 29...Bc8! , covering f5, should've secured Black an equality. For instance 30.e5 (30.Nf5 Bxf5 31.R4xf5 Kg7 and it's White who has to be careful.) 30...b4 31.axb4 a4 32.e6! a3 33.Rxf7+ Rxf7 34.Rxf7+ Kg8 35.Ra7 a2 36.e7 Kf7 37.Kh2 Rxb4= 30.axb4 a4


31.Nf5 Rc6! 32.Nd6 Rxd6? Black thought he's forcing a draw with this move, and so did "your truly" during on-line transmission... [32...Ke7! 33.Rxf7+ Kxd6 34.Rxb7 Rc1+ 35.Kh2 a3 36.Rb6+ Ke5 37.Rf5+ Kxe4 38.Rc5!


38... Rf1 (38...Rxc5 39.bxc5 a2 and the funniest thing White can do there is to take the rook - 40.Rxb2!? (Easier of course is 40.Ra6 Kd5 41.c6=) 40...a1Q 41.Rb3 Qe5+ 42.Kh1 and than White just has to move the rook from f3 to h3. His fortress can't be destroyed.) 39.Re6+ with perpetual.] 33.Rxd6 a3 34.Rd7 a2 35.Rfxf7+ Kg8 36.Rg7+ Kh8 37.Rh7+ Kg8 38.Rdg7+ Kf8


Looks like white has to give the perpetual, but "Shah" finds a fantastic idea: 39.Rxb7!! a1Q+ 40.Kh2 I could only guess how much shocked was Black seeing this position. 40...Rxg2+ [White's idea is fully revealed after 40...Kg8 41.Rhg7+! Kh8 42.Rgc7! and Black has to give up the queen. 42...Qa8 (Black could give multitude of checks after 42...Rxg2+ 43.Kxg2 Qb2+ but according to computer White king escapes, and that's the type of positions where I fully trust my engine:)) 43.Rh7+ Kg8 44.Rbg7+ Kf8 45.Rh8+ Kxg7 46.Rxa8 Rxb4 47.Re8 Kf7 48.Re5 Kf6 49.Rf5+ Kg7 50.Rf4 and White shouldn't have any trouble to win this.] 41.Kxg2 Qb2+


Now the only task left for White is to escape those annoying checks... 42.Kf3 Qf6+ 43.Ke2 Qb2+ 44.Kd3 Qb3+ 45.Kd4 Qb2+ 46.Kd5 Qb3+ 47.Kd6 Qg3+ 48.Kd7 Qh3+ 49.Kc7 Qc3+ 50.Kb8 Qe5+ 51.Ka8 Qa1+ 52.Kb8 Qe5+


53.Rhc7 Done! 53...Qh2 54.b5 Ke8 55.Ka8 Kd8 56.b6 Qa2+ 57.Ra7 Qe2 58.Rc8+! Nice final touch![58.Rc8+ Kxc8 59.b7+ Kd7 60.b8Q+] 1–0

Bologan, Viktor - Solak, Dragan

A lot of things happened in this game before, with white being practically winning at some point, however the position on the board is far from being clear and full of tension. 39...Ng5! Being in a horrible timetrouble Black plays the right move... 40.Nxe8?! [40.b4 Bxh3! 41.Qf2 Bg2+! 42.Kxg2 Qh3+ 43.Kg1 Nxf3+ 44.Qxf3 Qxf3 45.Nxe8 e4! and I can't evaluate this position while "the bot" says it's almost winning for Black.] 40...Nxh3? But with wrong idea! [Correct was 40...Nxf3! 41.Qg2 (41.Qe2 Bxh3 42.Qxf3 Bxf1+ 43.Kg1 Bxc4 and Black has decisive advantage.) 41...Ne1! 42.Qb7 Bxh3 43.Bxh3 Qxh3+ 44.Kg1 Nf3+ 45.Kf2


45...Qh4+ 46.Ke2 (46.Kxf3 Qh1+, winning the queen.) 46...Qe1+ 47.Kd3 e4+! 48.Qxe4 (48.Kc2 Nd4#) 48...Qb1+ 49.Ke3 Bh6+! 50.Kxf3 Qh1+, winning. Not an easy line to find being in a timetrouble!] 41.b3! Now it turns out Black has no threat.


41...Kh7! Black finds the only way to keep the tension! [41...Nf2+ 42.Kg1 Qg3+ 43.Bg2 Nh3+ 44.Kh1 Bxe8 45.d7 Bxd7 46.Qxd7+-] 42.Qh2 [42.Ng7!? Nf4+ 43.Kg1 Qxf6 44.Nxh5 gxh5 and Black obviously has compensation for material.] 42...Bh6! 43.Bxh3 Bf4 44.Qf2 Qxh3+ 45.Kg1 Bxe8 46.Rxa6


46...Bg3 [46...e4!? 47.fxe4 (Too optimistic would be 47.Ra8? exf3 48.Rxe8 Qg4+ 49.Kf1


49...Bg3! and Black is winning the queen, however after 50.Qd2 Qh3+ 51.Kg1 f2+ 52.Qxf2 Bxf2+ 53.Kxf2 Qf5+ 54.Ke2 White's d-pawn promises him good chances to survive.) 47...Qg4+ 48.Qg2 Qd1+=] 47.Qe2 [47.Qg2 Qh4!]


47...Bf4 Strangely enough, it's hard to improve for White... 48.Ra7 Qg3+ 49.Kf1 Bd7 50.Qf2 [50.Rxd7 Qh3+ 51.Ke1 Qxd7 52.Qe4 h4 53.Qa8 h3 54.Qf8 Bh6 55.Qe7 h2 56.Qxd7 h1Q+ with perpetual.] 50...Qh3+ 51.Kg1 Be6 52.Re7!? e4! 53.d7! exf3! 54.d8Q Qg4+ 55.Kf1 Qh3+ 56.Ke1!? Last try to win this epic battle, which surprisingly pays off. [56.Kg1 Qg4+ 57.Kf1 Qh3+ 58.Kg1 Qg4+=]


56...Qh1+ 57.Qf1 Bg3+ 58.Kd2 Qxf1 59.Rxe6 fxe6 60.Qe7+ Kh6 61.f7 Qe2+ 62.Kc1 Qe1+ 63.Kc2 Qe4+ 64.Kc3


64...Qe1+? [64...Be5+! was just good enough for a draw - 65.Nxe5 (65.Kb4? Bg7 66.f8Q Bxf8 67.Qxf8+ Kg5 and Black should be winning there, as his h-pawn looks unstoppable. ) 65...Qxe5+ 66.Kc4 Qd5+ 67.Kb4 Qd2+ and White would be unable to escape perpetual.] 65.Nd2! Qe5+ 66.Kc2 Qf5+ 67.Kd1 Bd6 68.Qxd6 Qxf7 69.Qd3 Now White stops black pawns, getting some winning chances. 69...f2 70.Ke2


70...g5? Perhaps the good-old "final mistake", as I don't see real chances for Black to survive after this move. [70...Qf4!? 71.Qf3 Kg5! and Black should hold.] 71.b4 [71.Qf3!±] 71...h4 72.b5 Qc7?! 73.Qe3! Kh5 74.b6 Qd7 75.Kxf2


Now it's all over for Black. 75...g4 76.Qe5+ Kg6 77.Ne4 Qd3 78.Qf6+ Kh7 79.Ng5+ Kg8 80.Qf7+ Kh8 81.Qf8# 1–0

Savchenko, Baris - Galkin, Alexander


At first glance the position looks equal, however things are far from being simple as we shell see... 24...Rc8! After this move Black controls both open files, ensuring the fact white "f1" rook will hardly take an active part in the game. [24...Rxa2? 25.Rc1 Rf8 26.Rcc7 Kg8 (26...Ra4 27.Rxe6) 27.Rxa7=] 25.Rxa7 g5! Another typical move for this pawn structure - Black is grabbing the space on the kingside and prepares the route for his king. 26.h3 h5 27.a3?! White doesn't feel the danger and keeps waiting passively... [White could've tried 27.g4!? hxg4 28.hxg4 Rc4 29.Rd1 Rcc2 30.f3 at least getting some space, however with his king cut it would be quite tough to survive.] 27...Rc4 28.Rd1


28...g4! Setting control on f3 and preparing this square for the rook. 29.hxg4 hxg4 30.Kg2 [A try to create some counterplay fails to work - 30.a4 Rcc2 31.Rf1 Rd2 32.a5 Rxd4 33.Ra1 Rdd2 34.a6 Rxf2 35.Rd7 Rg2+ 36.Kh1 Rh2+ 37.Kg1 Rbg2+ 38.Kf1 Rh1+ 39.Kxg2 Rxa1 40.a7 Ra2+ 41.Kf1 Kg6 and Black's advantage looks decisive to me. ] 30...Rcc2 31.Rf1 Rd2 32.Ra4 Ra2 33.Kg1 Rd3! 34.Kg2 Rf3


White is completely paralyzed and has nothing to do but to wait for execution. 35.Ra8 Rd2 36.a4?! Finally White goes for an active counterplay, but perhaps he could wait for the better moment. [36.Ra4!? Rfd3 37.Rh1 Rxd4 38.Rxd4 Rxd4 39.Ra1 (39.Rb1 Kg6 40.Rb4? Rxb4 41.axb4 Kf5–+) 39...Ra4 with huge advantage for Black.] 36...Rxd4 37.a5 Ra4 38.a6


38...Rf5! White's central pawns are falling one after another while a-pawn goes nowhere. 39.a7 Rxe5 40.Rh1 Ra2 41.Rh4 Rg5 42.Kg1 Kf6 White's position is hopeless. 43.Rh6+ Ke5 44.Rh7 Rf5 45.Rh2 [45.Rg8 Rxa7 46.Rxg4 Ra2 47.Rf4 Rxf4 48.gxf4+ Kf6 and this should be winning for Black.] 45...Ra1+ 46.Kg2 Ra2 47.Kg1 Rf3 48.Rg8 Otherwise after f7-f5 Black would take a7 pawn for nothing. 48...Rxa7 49.Rxg4 Ra2 50.Rg8


50...d4 This pawn decides the game. 51.Rd8 d3 52.Kf1 Kf6 53.Ke1 e5 54.g4 e4 55.Rd4 e3 56.g5+ Kg7 0–1

Nyzhnyk, Illya - Arduman, Can


White's position is winning in different ways, but he shows the most elegant one - 27.Qh4 gxf5 28.Nxf6+ Nxf6 29.exf6 Qf7 30.gxf5! The shortest way to win the game, this move required some calculations. Being White I would probably play g5, enjoying myself for another twenty moves. :) 30...Rd6 Black has to do something about Ne5.


31.Rg1! Kh8 32.Ne5 Qxf6 33.Bd5! Rg7 [33...Qxh4 34.Rg8#] 34.Rxg7 Kxg7 [34...Qxg7 35.Rg1+-] 35.Rg1+ Bg6 36.Qxf6+ Kxf6 37.fxg6 and Black resigned.[37.fxg6 Rxd5 38.gxh7 Rd8 39.Rg8+-] 1–0

Gurevich, Mikhail - Kasimdzhanov, Rustam


An entertaining finish of the rather complex game. Black can't prevent promotion of d7 pawn, but it turns out two queens are too powerful in attack - 50...Qd1! 51.Qc5+ Ka4 52.Qa7+ Kb3 53.Qb8+ Ka2 54.Qa8+ Kb1 55.d8Q Qf1+ 56.Kg4 Qbe2+ 57.Kh4 Qxh2+ 58.Kg4 Qhh3#


Well, if you got a sort of "deja vu", check eleventh game from Capablanca - Alekhine, World championship match :) 0–1
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