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BrainDisconnected
BrainDisconnected
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go-big-or-go-home
go-big-or-go-home
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openmind99
openmind99
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Lovany22
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JustGoHome
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  • Mastering Squares, Part 7

    As I’ve often said, when mastering a new concept it’s important to first study the concept’s basic nuts and bolts, look at all variations of that concept, and finally go over hundreds (even better is thousands) of games featuring... | Read More

  • The Top 6 Titled Tuesday Tactics

    Six Titled Tuesday tournaments are in the books, and the seventh is scheduled for today as the event moves to the first Tuesday of the month.  After thousands of master games, tightly packed leaderboards, and thrilling finishes, these event... | Read More

  • Enlightened Chess

    The Introduction:      The second half of the 18th century into the early 19th century was marked with cultural changes previously equaled perhaps only by the Renaissance.  There were great and important political revolutions, such as those... | Read More

  • The Illegal Move That Wrecked A Chess Career

    The summer of 1992 was the most memorable time of my chess career. Our team just took silver medal at the 30th Chess Olympiad in Manila and I felt like I was on the top of the world. That Olympiad deserves a separate article, since I am absolutely... | Read More

  • Pandolfini's Mailbag: Teaching Stuff

    Topic for next month: Losing (Please start submitting questions concerning the above topic for the next column. Questions outside of that theme should be submitted to other Chess.com departments. If I get the opportunity to answer a different ki... | Read More


    • Meeting Ben Finegold

      No chess games here.  Just chess life.  I learned at 5pm Tuesday that Ben Finegold had moved to Charlotte for 6 months and was giving a lecture tonight at 6:45.  It would take me at least an hour to get to Charlotte, especially with rush hour t... | Read More

      • Romans920
      • | Mar 4, 2015
      • | 47 views
      • | 2 comments
    • These are the sweetest days ... remember Hansel and Gretel ..playing chess

      From the movie, I Robot :- Susan Calvin: I don't understand. Alfred wrote the Three Laws. Why would he build a robot that could break them? Detective Del Spooner: Hansel and Gretel. Susan Calvin: What? Detective Del Spooner: Two kids, lo... | Read More

      • Henrymy
      • | Mar 4, 2015
      • | 105 views
      • | 1 comment
    • The Evaluation of Material Imbalances

      Every novice soon learns a table of [DH: "average"] material value for the pieces, the most popular being 1-3-3-5-9, but with a bit more experience he learns that this table is not always reliable. There are two reasons for this: one is that an ... | Read More

    • Review: A First Book of Morphy

      So far in my chess journey, I've reluctantly ignored NM Dan Heisman's improvement advice to review thousands of master games. Yes, of course I review master games that have been included in the books I've read, such as How to Reassess Your Ches... | Read More

      • Chessmo
      • | Mar 1, 2015
      • | 195 views
      • | 8 comments
    • REASONS WHY I LOVE WEEKENDS <3

      THE MAIN REASON IS BCUZ OF ONE DIRECTION   1. School is like a prison.I hate school. I love home. When I'm at school, I feel sleepy. The people are boring. I hate all of the subjects but I only love Math.I think Math is the best subject evurrrr... | Read More


Video Lessons


Chessopedia


  • Bardeleben, Curt von

    • 2 Reads
    • | 2 Reads

    Curt von Bardeleben (1861-1924) was a German count and the strongest German player of the late 19th century, an openings expert, and player of Grandmaster strength.  He studied law, but never practiced, preferring to play chess. He was German cha... Read More »

  • Polgar, Susan

    • 0 Reads
    • | 0 Reads

    Susan Polgar, born Zsuzsanna Polgar in Budapest, Hungary, was the oldest of three sisters, Judit and Sophia Polgar. She discovered the game purely by accident when she was not quite four years old. She had been rummaging around in a closet looking... Read More »

  • Capablanca, Jose

    • 136 Reads
    • | 136 Reads

    Cuban-born, Jose Capablanca (1888-1942) was American-educated and sent to a private school (Woodycliff School of South Orange) in New Jersey when he was 16 in 1904.  He joined the Manhattan Chess Club at that time and impressed many of the pl... Read More »

  • Biyiasas, Peter

    • 3 Reads
    • | 3 Reads

    Peter Biyiasas, born Nov 19, 1950 in Greece, is a Canadian Grandmaster (1978) who later moved to the United States.  He has won the Canadian championship twice (1972, 1975).  In 1978 he won the World Open.  In 1981 Bobby Fischer sta... Read More »

  • Sultan Khan, Mir

    • 1 Read
    • | 1 Read

    Mir Sultan Khan (1905-1966) was the winner of the All-Indian championship and in five years he was the winner of the Championship of the British Empire three times and played on top board for England in three Olympiads.   He was born in ... Read More »