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  • 6 days ago

    FatesWarningAwaken

    cool

  • 2 months ago

    udayabhat

    excellent.

  • 21 months ago

    JohnSutcliffe

    Honestly c4 is the first move I would consider. I would look at it because it's forcing and it creates pawn tension when my opponent's king is in the center. I would not play it probably because of the third possibility you considered, which is black taking with the queen. I would feel like I have to avoid the exchange of queens and therefore I'm losing a tempo with three pawns down.

  • 2 years ago

    pumpupthevolume247

    That's an amazing game!! The in-depth analysis and explanations were very helpful in understaning all the ideas Cool

  • 2 years ago

    godjira1

    "let's be honest, none of you will see this move". hurt like a kick in the balls but true nonetheless!

  • 2 years ago

    vsezonov

    Great video Mr. Kaidanov.

  • 2 years ago

    Kmicic

    Very instractive. Simple and effective. Thank you Mr. GK 

  • 2 years ago

    Wheretheheckami

    Thank You, Sir

  • 2 years ago

    Heater2000

    "Let's be honest, none of you will see this move." LOL --- brutally honest, and true!

  • 2 years ago

    TerryMills

    Was Tal Russian?

  • 2 years ago

    higgsbosonblues

    Thanks

  • 2 years ago

    PoppaMike

    Great video. Thanks.

  • 2 years ago

    Willmaja57

    very good! thanks

  • 2 years ago

    dzindzifan

    Tal was a complete genius ... to the average GM of his day ... he was like a shark!  Thank you for sharing these instructive and challenging games!

  • 2 years ago

    baddogno

    It's always fascinating to see the games of a chess genius.  Alas, few of us watching  have the board vision and calculation skills to emulate his play.  Most of us are doomed to either play like grubby little accountants weighing the consequences of each move or we enter the realm of fantasy only to reap little but chaos and a losing position from our poorly chosen sacrifices.

  • 2 years ago

    dweezil28

    gm kaidonov was trying to make the point, and the mistake would be, that too often beginners will make sensible developing moves when they could be making moves to open up the position. the beginner doesnt realize how crucial the timing is when pressing your opponents position. it would even benefit you to sacrifice material to capitalize on your opponents inactivity. its not an obvious mistake, but an important one  

  • 2 years ago

    beatemupgood

    I don't get it.  What's the general lesson here?  It was just analysis of one particular position.  The instructor didn't reveal the point at which white made his mistake.

  • 2 years ago

    PhoenixTTD

    I enjoyed these two videos, however the technique required to exploit these mistakes requires skills that the video not only does not teach, but it seems he assumes the viewer does not have. 

  • 2 years ago

    VishyFisher

    [COMMENT DELETED]

  • 2 years ago

    sheep2024

    Great

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