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  • 22 months ago

    pumpupthevolume247

    Very instructive, and out of all the videos I have seen in a long time, Anand's ...Bc4! move following the exchange of the LSB's was literally one I was failing to understand the logic behind it until you explained it. I would never have found that move, or played it, neat stuff Cool

  • 2 years ago

    htabna69

    great as usual

  • 2 years ago

    Patzer24

    One of the most instructional chess videos I have seen in a long time. Thank you!

  • 2 years ago

    receipt1

    Absolutely fantastic instruction!

  • 2 years ago

    EddieBarber

    Thank you GM Kaidanov ... really felt like I learned a thing or two from your last couple of videos ... well thought out and explained ... in your last example I did indeed see blacks idea of opening the H-file and also Bc4 with the idea of if bxb pxb black has in reserve d5 hitting the weak a3 pawn with his bishop but did not notice kd7 ke6 idea and hitting the weak e4 and g4 pawns ... that was indeed deep deep stuff ... thank you once again sir.

  • 2 years ago

    smart104

    I agree with Rlopez6565

  • 2 years ago

    RLopez6565

    and what about qb8 why not gm gregory when you said black loses

  • 2 years ago

    DrFrank124c

    good lesson

  • 2 years ago

    qkhan_99

    gr8 lesson coach.

  • 2 years ago

    Wall05

    Brilliant lesson as usual

  • 2 years ago

    Black__Knight

    Bravo! Outstanding. I look forward to viewing next video.

  • 2 years ago

    PekinArpege

    Just wondering, if B*Bf3 instead of g*Bf3, doesn't white still have a clear advantage on the queenside? Say,

    1. B*Bf3, B*d4
    2. Rf7, B*Be3?
    3. R*Qa7, B*Qc1
    4. R*Nd7,...
    The idea is with the light squre bishop white should be fine in creating and retaining the a file passed pawn. 
  • 2 years ago

    learningthemoves

    Very instructive training and examples GM Kaidanov. I enjoyed all the games and teaching points you made. That final example seeing how the "ugly exchange" resulted in advanced connected passed pawns in the center (that ultimately proved decisive) is a great way to drive the point home. Thanks for another great lesson.

  • 2 years ago

    Enpassant123

    great vid

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