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سلام برای اینکه به استاد برزگی برسی باید یه نکته رو بدونی
و اینکه شطرنج از سه مرحله تشکیل شده شروع بازی، وسط بازی ، اخر بازی
یه کسی که میخاد به این درجه برسی باید بتونی تسلط کامل به این سه مرحله داشته باشی
کتابهای زیادی در این مورد وجود داره مثل کتاب راه استادی در شطرج از دکتر ایوه
یا اینکه چگونه من استاد برزگ شدم نوشته گری کاسپارف
یا اینکه پشتیبان برزگ من هم خوبه مطالعه کننوشته کاسپارف
If you suck, then forget about it.
I've forgotten it already.
Remember, you're asking a forum full of non-GMs what it takes to be a GM. None of us really know, because none of us have reached that level. Talk to some of the IMs on here; they'll have the best idea out of all of us.
Will you forget about us pigeons when you do become a GM?
I might or might not, but I own my own business, have two kids and a dog. Becoming a GM isn't in my future, heh. If I can get my USCF rating up to 1900 I'll be happy. Not satisfied, mind you, because I love to compete, but happy. :-P
How old is your dog?
Thx for your note,Which books are useful its a big question!
A better source and a useful resource:
Yes i know it,But i dontg know how can i be a perfect player to win some GMs and gives norm?!
Merry Christmas everyone. I thought some of you might find this excerpt interesting. Not everyone can be born a child prodigy or have the mentoring and personal desire for chess at a young age. indeed, many of us start getting really interested in the game later in life. Thus, this post conveys some interesting research concerning the art of 'genius' and getting better at something, which, concerning chess, is something I'd very much like. Hope you enjoy.
Practice style is crucial. Ordinary practice, where your current skill level is simply being reinforced, is not enough to get better. It takes a special kind of practice to force your mind and body into the kind of change necessary to improve.
Short-term intensity cannot replace long-term commitment. Many crucial changes take place over long periods of time. Physiologically, it's impossible to become great overnight.
"Across the board, these last two variables -- practice style and practice time -- emerged as universal and critical. From Scrabble players to dart players to soccer players to violin players, it was observed that the uppermost achievers not only spent significantly more time in solitary study and drills, but also exhibited a consistent (and persistent) style of preparation that K. Anders Ericsson came to call 'deliberate practice.' First introduced in a 1993 Psychological Review article, the notion of deliberate practice went far beyond the simple idea of hard work. It conveyed a method of continual skill improvement. 'Deliberate practice is a very special form of activity that differs from mere experience and mindless drill,' explains Ericsson. 'Unlike playful engagement with peers, deliberate practice is not inherently enjoyable. It ... does not involve a mere execution or repetition of already attained skills but repeated attempts to reach beyond one's current levelwhich is associated with frequent failures.' ..
"In other words, it is practice that doesn't take no for an answer; practice that perseveres; the type of practice where the individual keeps raising the bar of what he or she considers success. ...
"[This type of practice] requires a constant self-critique, a pathological restlessness, a passion to aim consistently just beyond one's capability so that daily disappointment and failure is actually desired, and a never-ending resolve to dust oneself off and try again and again and again. ...
"The physiology of this process also requires extraordinary amounts of elapsed time -- not just hours and hours of deliberate practice each day, Ericsson found, but also thousands of hours over the course of many years. Interestingly, a number of separate studies have turned up the same common number, concluding that truly outstanding skill in any domain is rarely achieved in less than ten thousand hours of practice over ten years' time (which comes to an average of three hours per day). From sublime pianists to unusually profound physicists, researchers have been very hard-pressed to find any examples of truly extraordinary performers in any field who reached the top of their game before that ten-thousand-hour mark."
I want to be a GM.
How many hours i must train in a day?
Which topic study?
Hi my friend, you can be a GM with: (personaly I think!)
1. analyse your games.
2. work on your Endgame
3. improve your tactices(learn more tactic)
All the best
play in REAL tournements and become 2600 in rating
2500 and three official GM norms are enough.
First edition 20 1 3 by Quality Chess UK Ltd
Copyright© 20 1 3 Jacob Aagaard
GRANDMASTER PREPARATION-STRATEGIC PLAY
You might want to take it down a notch and start with Chess Mastery in Three Steps (Suetin). It was mainly written for candidate masters and assumes you have at least an 1800 ability.
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