Do super grandmasters make mistakes?
You bet they do. We saw two astounding blunders on the highest possible level in game six of the world chess championship between Magnus Carlsen and Vishy Anand.
So if world champions make errors in slow games, you can bet that super GMs make all kinds of blunders in blitz games, even as strong as they are.
GM Roman Dzindzichashvili shows you blunders made in a game featuring the second-best player in the world, Fabiano Caruana. | Watch video
Have you ever seen a strong GM analyze a game by two players rated in the 1300s?
Watch GM Roman Dzindzichashvili review an intermediate-level game by two Chess.com members.
GM Dzindzichashvili shows you how simple calculation errors can nullify brilliant positional and strategic ideas.
Learn how to find the hidden resources you didn’t even know you had to save or win a game. | Watch video
Take a trip in GM Roman Dzindzichashvili’s time machine back 30 years to the 1984 Chess Olympiad in Greece.
GM Dzindzichashvili shows you two seemingly straightforward games from this colossal chess event, and explains how you can use the power of simplicity to gain a big advantage. | Watch video
GM Dzindzichashvili continues his series on the Four Pawns Attack in the King’s Indian Defense. Expanding on the analysis in part one, GM Dzindzi starts out by listing the four crucial positional objectives for White in this opening. If Black allows his opponent to achieve all four goals, Black will be in a lot of trouble. GM Dzindzi shows you how to prevent White from achieving this set-up. Stick around till the end of the video to learn every plausible variation in this exciting opening. | Watch video
GM Roman Dzindzichashvili unlocks the secrets of an aggressive response to the King’s Indian Defense: the Four Pawns Attack.
What do you do when White throws four central pawns at your defenses? GM Dzindzichashvili helps you remain calm and play the best moves.
In this instructive lesson, GM Dzindzichashvili takes a long look at the most popular variations of this dynamic opening.
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With so many lines available, what does GM Dzindzichashvili recommend as the "guideline" you should use when choosing a variation against the Sämisch? Whichever is easiest for you of course!
Roman reviews the theory behind the 6...c6 variation of the Sämisch, highlighting Black's positional ideas and solid approach towards undermining White's center.
Look for more soon on Roman's approach to the King's Indian Defense! | Watch video
GM Roman Dzindzichashvili analyzes one of his own games from start to finish, paying special attention to the transition between an advantageous position and a won endgame.
Once you get to the endgame, how do you win it? GM Dzindzi shows you the important concepts in a tricky rook ending. | Watch video
You need to know what not to do in the endgame!
GM Roman Dzindzichashvili breaks down the blunders and bad ideas in this member game analysis.
Watch as GM Dzindzi awards nine question marks to the last 15 moves of this endgame horror show, and learn what the Chess.com amateurs should have played instead. | Watch video
Wow! Roman is not short on superlatives for this one! First he shows you several positions where the discussion is whether a bishop is good or bad, then you get to see both sides' misunderstanding of this concept. But our author saves his highest opprobrium for a simple pawn move. "This is the worst move I've seen in months." One side clearly wasn't thinking about squares gained and taken away - it turns out to be the pivotal mistake. Enjoy the lesson! | Watch video
GM Dzindzi wants to be a trend setter. For years he has played and studied 3...d6 in the Spanish Game and he can't figure out any clear route to an advantage for White. Today you'll see more of why he thinks top players will eventually switch from the Berlin to the Steinitz. He covers all the missing gaps from part one, including early c3 and c4 systems, as well as similarities to pawn structures from other openings like the Yugoslav attack in the Dragon. Be a trend setter and play the Steinitz! | Watch video