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US Representatives to FIDE



 
 
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  #1  
Old December 24th 03, 04:13 PM
Sam Sloan
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Posts: n/a
Default US Representatives to FIDE

On Wed, 24 Dec 2003 09:02:44 -0500, "StanB"
wrote:


"Parrthenon" wrote in message
...

Malaysia, a "Pan-like love nest." Did I really write that?

Well,
okay, maybe. Just a bit.

Stan Booz labored under the idea that Malaysia was a Puritanical
hellhole because of some public law or whatnot.


Not at all. I said it was a ********. And not because of its morals but
because of its governance and individual poverty.



StanB


You have obviously never been to Malaysia. I have been there many
times. Malaysia is a wonderful country. The people are happy and
friendly. It is one of the best countries and would be at the top of
the list of countries where I would like to live, if I had a choice.

Sam Sloan


[Event "Active Chess Championship"]
[Site "Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia)"]
[Date "1989.??.??"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Anand,Viswanathan (IND)"]
[Black "Sloan,Sam"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C57"]

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nf6 4.Ng5 Nxe4 5.Bxf7+ Ke7 6.d3 Nf6 7.Bb3
d5 8.Nc3 Bg4 9.f3 Bf5 10.f4 Bg4 11.Qd2 h6 12.fxe5 Nxe5 13.Qe3 Kd6
14.d4 Nd3+ 15.Qxd3 Qe7+ 16.Be3 Re8 17.Nf7+ Qxf7 18.O-O c6 19.Bf4+
Kd7 20.Be5 Be7 21.Rae1 Rhf8 22.Nxd5 cxd5 23.Ba4+ Kd8 24.Qc3 Bb4
25.Qxb4 Re6 26.c4 Rb6 27.Qa5 Bc8 28.c5 1-0



  #2  
Old December 24th 03, 09:01 PM
Steve Grant
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Posts: n/a
Default US Representatives to FIDE

"Sam Sloan" wrote in message
...

You have obviously never been to Malaysia. I have been there many
times. Malaysia is a wonderful country. The people are happy and
friendly. It is one of the best countries and would be at the top of
the list of countries where I would like to live, if I had a choice.


It would also be at the top of the list of countries where the rest of us
wish you lived, if we had a choice.


  #3  
Old December 26th 03, 04:18 PM
Sam Sloan
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Posts: n/a
Default US Representatives to FIDE

On 24 Dec 2003 15:57:18 GMT, (Miriling) wrote:

Subject: US Representatives to FIDE


On 24 December 2003
(Sam Sloan) wrote in
Message-id:

-snipped-

[Event "Active Chess Championship"]
[Site "Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia)"]
[Date "1989.??.??"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Anand,Viswanathan (IND)"]
[Black "Sloan,Sam"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C57"]

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nf6 4.Ng5 Nxe4 5.Bxf7+ Ke7 6.d3 Nf6 7.Bb3
d5 8.Nc3 Bg4 9.f3 Bf5 10.f4 Bg4 11.Qd2 h6 12.fxe5 Nxe5 13.Qe3 Kd6
14.d4 Nd3+ 15.Qxd3 Qe7+ 16.Be3 Re8 17.Nf7+ Qxf7 18.O-O c6 19.Bf4+
Kd7 20.Be5 Be7 21.Rae1 Rhf8 22.Nxd5 cxd5 23.Ba4+ Kd8 24.Qc3 Bb4
25.Qxb4 Re6 26.c4 Rb6 27.Qa5 Bc8 28.c5 1-0


Sam, I see that you adopted 4...Nxe4?!, an old move that Keres tried to
justify in an article he wrote in the old Soviet publication "64" in 1936.
After 5. Bxf7+ Ke7, Anand continued with 6. d3 instead of the plan recommended
by Staunton, namely 6. d4 h6 (6...Nd6 7. Bb3) 7. Nxe4 Kxf7 8. d5 Ne7 9. Qh5+ g6
10. Qxe5 Bg7 11. Qf4+. Or 6...d5 7. Nc3! (7. dxe5? h6 8. Nxe4 Kxf7 9. Nec3 d4
10. Ne4 Nxe5 or 10. Qf3+ Kg8 11. Qd5+ Qxd5 12. Nxd5 Bf5! or 9. Ng3 Nxe5)
7...Nxc3 8. bxc3 Qd6 9. a4 (threatens 10. Ba3 and if 10...Bf5, then 9. Qf3,
while 8...e4 can be answered by 9. f3!) 9...Kd8 10. Bg8! Ke8 11. Bxh7, with the
advantage for White.

George Mirijanian


Thank you for the analysis. I was not aware that Keres had analyzed
4...Nxe4?!. I learned about the existence of this move from analysis
by Berliner of the correspondence game Estrin-Berliner from the World
Correspondence Championship.

Anand had never seen the move 4...Nxe4?! before and he was shocked
when I played it. He did not know the theory and just played what he
thought best. It seems that what he played was just as good as the
theoretical lines you cite.


  #4  
Old December 26th 03, 08:10 PM
Capablanca
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Posts: n/a
Default US Representatives to FIDE

Sounds interesting. I'll go buy a chess set and play it out to check it out.
"Sam Sloan" wrote in message
...
On 24 Dec 2003 15:57:18 GMT, (Miriling) wrote:

Subject: US Representatives to FIDE


On 24 December 2003
(Sam Sloan) wrote in
Message-id:

-snipped-

[Event "Active Chess Championship"]
[Site "Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia)"]
[Date "1989.??.??"]
[Round "?"]
[White "Anand,Viswanathan (IND)"]
[Black "Sloan,Sam"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "C57"]

1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Nf6 4.Ng5 Nxe4 5.Bxf7+ Ke7 6.d3 Nf6 7.Bb3
d5 8.Nc3 Bg4 9.f3 Bf5 10.f4 Bg4 11.Qd2 h6 12.fxe5 Nxe5 13.Qe3 Kd6
14.d4 Nd3+ 15.Qxd3 Qe7+ 16.Be3 Re8 17.Nf7+ Qxf7 18.O-O c6 19.Bf4+
Kd7 20.Be5 Be7 21.Rae1 Rhf8 22.Nxd5 cxd5 23.Ba4+ Kd8 24.Qc3 Bb4
25.Qxb4 Re6 26.c4 Rb6 27.Qa5 Bc8 28.c5 1-0


Sam, I see that you adopted 4...Nxe4?!, an old move that Keres tried to
justify in an article he wrote in the old Soviet publication "64" in

1936.
After 5. Bxf7+ Ke7, Anand continued with 6. d3 instead of the plan

recommended
by Staunton, namely 6. d4 h6 (6...Nd6 7. Bb3) 7. Nxe4 Kxf7 8. d5 Ne7 9.

Qh5+ g6
10. Qxe5 Bg7 11. Qf4+. Or 6...d5 7. Nc3! (7. dxe5? h6 8. Nxe4 Kxf7 9.

Nec3 d4
10. Ne4 Nxe5 or 10. Qf3+ Kg8 11. Qd5+ Qxd5 12. Nxd5 Bf5! or 9. Ng3 Nxe5)
7...Nxc3 8. bxc3 Qd6 9. a4 (threatens 10. Ba3 and if 10...Bf5, then 9.

Qf3,
while 8...e4 can be answered by 9. f3!) 9...Kd8 10. Bg8! Ke8 11. Bxh7,

with the
advantage for White.

George Mirijanian


Thank you for the analysis. I was not aware that Keres had analyzed
4...Nxe4?!. I learned about the existence of this move from analysis
by Berliner of the correspondence game Estrin-Berliner from the World
Correspondence Championship.

Anand had never seen the move 4...Nxe4?! before and he was shocked
when I played it. He did not know the theory and just played what he
thought best. It seems that what he played was just as good as the
theoretical lines you cite.




 




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