A Karpov M Podgaets – Caro-Kann Defence Advance Variation and Gambit System OCR – Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read book. : Caro Kann Defence: Advance Variation and Gambit System ( Batsford Chess Books): Ships with Tracking Number! INTERNATIONAL. : Caro Kann Defence: Advance Variation and Gambit System ( Batsford Chess Books) () by Anatoly Karpov; Mikhail Podgaets.
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Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. This text presents an insight into a highly effective and reliable opening system. It includes expert advice for defending against all classical systems, as well as simple explanations and model games to make mastering the opening easy. Paperbackpages. Published December 1st by B. Batsford first published August 1st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
To ask other readers questions about Caro-Kann Defenceplease sign up. Lists with This Book. Apr 03, Manny rated it really liked it Shelves: I had still not lost a game playing for my new club two wins, two ssystemand my captain asked if I would like to play first board in gmbit next match.
I was warned I’d have to play Black against an International Master. After consulting with my second, I decided to go for it, and for the first time in my life got to play the black side of an Advance Caro-Kann.
Swiss Second Division, Apr 29 White: Bf5 has always been the more popular move. If Black mechanically plays Karpov considers this vairation be the main line. The old move was You can also play Qb6, which he thinks is gajbit good.
I didn’t know this move, and Karpov’s book doesn’t consider it. A quick look at the Chesslive database after the game reveals that it’s been around for a while, and has afvance become popular.
Qb6 I couldn’t understand his idea. How is he going to defend his b2 pawn?
After six moves, we have an insanely complicated position where anything can happen. I can take an exchange with Bf5 Qa1, but after 8.
I was more tempted to win a pawn with Nf3 Qg4 I couldn’t quite see where his compensation was, but he has many tries and had obviously prepared the line. I decided to play solidly, which is what most people in the database appear to have done. Qd3 e6 If I play Qb2 and take the rook, my queen is going to get trapped by Qb3. I will get two rooks for it, but my position is undeveloped and he will again get a killing attack. My first inclination was to play the simple Instead, I remembered that Karpov recommended the Qa6 manoeuvre, and decided to do that first.
Caro-Kann Defence: Advance Variation and Gambit System by Anatoly Karpov
Surely it would just improve my Queenside position? Apparently a new move. Other people have played 9. Qd2, which isn’t nearly as good. Completely missing his idea. I can’t take it, because then Qc8 is mate.
I am lucky I don’t already have to resign. My next move is forced. Nge2 I have managed to avoid losing material for the time being, but I am completely busted.
He has a huge lead in development and I have opened the position too early. My one chance is that he’ll get overenthusiastic. This is maybe a good move, but he doesn’t need to be so clever.
There were any number of prosaic ways to increase his advantage. Though I still wondered if I’d live to see move Intended to be a brilliant sacrifice, but I’d already seen it wasn’t so clear. I can’t take the rook, but this developing gsmbit gives me far better chances than I deserve. Maybe he’d only calculated variatiin Be7 Ke7 I offered a draw on psychological grounds. I was pretty sure he’d decline, but then if his position continued to deteriorate he’d start regretting it.
Another only move, but now it really isn’t so clear.
Caro-Kann Defence. Advance Variation and Gambit System download book pdf
He started to look distinctly unhappy. The computer prefers the cold-blooded Nc6, but I badly wanted to exchange off one of his rooks, which were still worrying me. The computer thinks taking on f7 is good for White, but at the time I felt I had enough resources. Clearly he did too. I started to like my position. None of his tactics seem to work. I need to protect my queen, and luckily I can do so while developing a piece. Now he has to be careful. We were both running very short of time due to all the difficult decisions we’d made earlier, and play starts to get random again.
My king has reached something that almost looks like safety, but it’s cost me another pawn.
Caro-Kann Defence. Advance Variation and Gambit System
A solid move, but probably not the carro one. I was having trouble adjusting to the new kind of position that has arisen. I still have problems to solve. A dreadful move, gratuitously weakening his own king and pushing my knight where it wants to go.
But I only had about three minutes left to reach move So far, I am alert. The queen is coming out to check on g5 This just can’t be good. He is now as lost as I was on move Kc1 I repeat moves to gain some time on the clock. Ra6 Nb6 I have reached the time control and now have another 40 minutes.
With a knight for two pawns in the ending, I must surely still be winning? But it turned out to be technically much harder than I had expected, and he starts defending grimly.
A fine defensive move. I felt taking the rook ought to be winning, but I couldn’t find a clear sequence. In the end, I played a solid move. The more pawns he can exchange, the harder it will be for me; also, knights do very badly at stopping rook pawns.
He can’t take on c4 because of the knight fork, but he can advance those damn pawns. A few moves earlier, I had thought that Rc7, exchanging the rooks, would win here.
But unfortunately, it doesn’t work. He has too many pawns, and my knight is overworked stopping them.
Ka6 His queenside pawns are really becoming dangerous. It’s taken too long to kill his kingside.
Caro-Kann Defence: Advance Variation and Gambit System
Also, I was very short of time again. Rc4 But not Rd8 I had a few seconds left to make my last move of the second time control, and was worried that exchanging rooks might even lose. He takes my knight, I check and take his pawn.