10730 Players currently online!
Man vs. Machine - good luck!
Turn-based games at any time!
Vote for the best move to win!
Do you have what it takes?
Sharpen your tactical vision!
Get advice and game insights!
Learn from top players & pros!
View millions of master games!
Your virtual chess coach!
Perfect your opening moves!
Test your skills vs. computer!
Find the right private coach!
Can you solve it each day?
Bring it all together!
Beginners, start here!
Make friends & play team games!
News from the world of chess!
Search all Chess.com members!
Find local clubs & events!
Who's the best of your friends?
Read what members are saying!
So gunny, enjoyed the video tremendously
"A GM will never lose on time" is a funny sentence after the Candidates. :D
very dramatic ending- so much emotion!
This was the first time I saw one of your movies, it was epic!
I was very happy to see that you have done a ton of movies! <3
I always enjoy your videos no matter what the topic is. Thanks for the lesson.
OMG. I may not be LOL-ing in my pants right now, but I am wondering with a smile on my face what you would sound like if you weren't raised by abusive, racist alcoholic Russians. No matter what, at least they succeeded in making you a great chess player. Fun lesson, again. Well done. Thanks.
Amazing! That's 17 coco nuts short of a Christmas tree. Where do you come up with that?
Absolutely loved this video, well actually ALL your videos. "First Lady is a big girl, she can take care of herself - BIG GIRL" LOL Love the humor and enjoy your style of teaching Danny. Keep it going....
Awesome video I always learn something from danny! Thanks danny
"The goal of eveything you do to play a game is winning. Not because winning defines a person, but because winning defines so many things that do define a person. What is winning a representation of? How hard you've worked, how willing you are to take criticism, how much you love and enjoy your craft... so winning is very important aspect it is a rep of all these other things that actually ARE really important, as far as who you are and what you are doing."
Danny I need to post it on facebook with your permission, for those who keep telling me I take games too seriously, tennis, chess, volleyball whatever, and I hate to lose (although I really think I can lose and I admint if the other one was better...).
Wow i just realize i like to play but in my essence im more like a artist and my taste for studying science is just what make me love the game for the beauty of truth and imagination. BUT ur right lose on time is a shame to my work on the game and i'll take of it but trying to be fully concentred when playing and play fast. Tx very useful piece of advice!
Bobby Fischer was rarely - if ever - in time pressure. He did not spend precious time at the board looking for 'best' moves. He looked for good moves.
Today Anand is known as a player who is very careful about time management.
I learned the hard way that being aware of the clock situation is an integral part of the game, just like being aware of the situation on the entire board. It's awfully easy to forget about the clock, "trance out," and with shock realize you're in bad time trouble.
One antidote to time pressure is to learn as many technical endgame positions as you can. That starts with the basic mates! You don't want to spend precious and scarce clock time calculating variations of 'stock' positions.
Don't fall into the trap of "playing in your opponent's time pressure," that is, rushing moves in an attempt to push your opponent into flagging. You can rush yourself into a blunder.
Finally, I think the "Fischer clock" (use of time increments) is the best technical change I've seen in chess, and I've been in the game for over 50 years.
Sorry for the scattershot nature of these comments. I just thought the subject of time management was a great topic in this video, and couldn't resist adding my "2 cents." Thanks, Danny.
Perfectly agree, the aim of the game is to win. There was a time when I used to feel good and proud (as if I had actually won a game), hey it there was time I would have won easily because I had a significant material advantage.
All that changed as soon as started playing 1 minute blitz and understood that time is the most critical factor and there is only one winner in a chess game. The video that comes to my mind is Anand vs Kramnik blitz in which Anand loses because he goes for queening his pawn. I guess Kramnik only had .02 seconds on his clock at that instant.
Thanks very much Dan I have learned a new combo and much to think about
So great, Danny! Exclamovich to you and yours!
Thanks for doing this video, Danny.
For anyone interested: I remember having less than a minute after Rd2 and this is when I realized that I didn't have a 10 second increment.
Danny is absolutely correct that I missed d5 at the critical moment. I believe I made the bishop trade quickly, because I assumed that it was a winning continuation. I knew that I was giving him development for a rook. But that move created many problems that took me a long time to solve. I think that an instructive point is that if I spent time finding the correct move in the critical position, I would have SAVED the time I spent sifting through the crazy position that ensued.
Also, in regards to your rant in the end of this video, I'm not too concerned with winning, because I am not a competitive chess player. At this stage in time, chess is kind of a coffee shop thing that I do when I'm not at work. I have hardly studied chess. I am not familiar with pawn structures. I do not have a big opening book in my head. These are the parts of chess that are scientific, in my opinion.
I would say that I am much more of an artist than a scientist. Generally, I'd rather say, "I made a beautiful move" than say, "I made a clinical move". But this doesn't mean that I won't work extremely hard to find the clinical move to win a 2 hour+ game in a competitive setting.
Finally, the instructive point that I would like to make about the game below is that I wasn't as obsessed with finding the correct moves. As a result, I had enough time to anticipate the winning tactic in the end. I feel that this position was easier to play, but I also feel that I squandered my advantage somewhere in this game. I can't really figure it out. I know that 24. Rxe5 must be a mistake. Any analysis of this game from anyone would be cool.
Don't hate on king's gambit games... They are definitely interesting!
i tried to play this video couple of times during today but always got this message Video not found: /video/serve-video?file=member-analysis-priceless-practical-advice&token=4855819|fd4e9df8daa4cff273a9e061d33d7f3d
As a King's Gambit player I was real happy to watch this mad game unfold! Note taken about black's equalizing d5! move in open 1.e4 games, great lesson Danny!!
Fantastic vid Danny and very nice life lessons ;)
by IM Daniel Rensch
In today's Member Analysis video, IM Rensch offers his best "universal approach" for black playing against white's most aggressive 1.e4 openings... but that's just the appetizer! Stick around for his opinion on the importance of time management, why finding the "best move" is not always the "best idea", and why winning is so important...
Beginner | Advanced
King's Gambit: Accepted, Bonsch-Osmolovsky Variation (C34)
Related: « Previous Member Analysis
Next Member Analysis »
Play Key Position Vs. Computer
Diamond Members get unlimited access to the entire Video Lessons Library! Upgrade your account today - you are 100% covered by a no-questions-asked 30 day money-back guarantee!
IM Daniel Rensch
With numerous "scholastic chess accomplishments" to boast of, both as a player and a coach, Danny has been a "chess professional" since his early teens. He was ranked in the Top 10 for his age in the U.S. every year from the age of 12 - 21years old, and at one point he was the highest rated 19-year old in the country. He earned the IM title at age 23. A part owner and full time Staff Member for Chess.com LLC, Danny is our Vice President of Content and Professional Operations, managing the products and "team of contributors" you enjoy here, as well as for our scholastic extension site, ChessKid.com.
Why Join | Chess Topics |
Help & Support |
© 2014 Chess.com
• Chess - English
We are working hard to make Chess.com available in over 70 languages. Check back over the year as we develop the technology to add more, and we will try our best to notify you when your language is ready for translating!