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Wow, really nice tactics.
What about endgames & computers evaluation? I know this area is somewhat hard for evaluation.
wow very interesting and useful
Thank you very interesting
Well, I take comfort in hearing an IM lean on engine moves in those positions. Like puzzle solutions the engine moves often have that "oh now that you point it out to me it's obvious" quality. But they really aren't all that obvious, are they?
I enjoyed the video and all the analysis (some beautiful tactics in there). Something to work towards I suppose... I'm just not at the level where this kind of analysis stays with me longer than 10 mins (seconds?)
اريد العب والمشاركة فى العاب الشطرنج الدولية مع جميع المتنافسين عالم الشطرنج فى جميع انحاء العالم ولكنى حاولت كثيرا انا منتظر ردكم
by IM Mark Ginsburg
International Master Mark Ginsburg begins a new video series on a topic that should be of great importance to players of all levels: When is it good, when is it bad, and most importantly -- HOW exactly should we use computer analysis engines such as Fritz and Rybka... Today Ginsburg gets us started with the review of another staff member's recent game from the 2010 Copper State International chess tournament just a few weeks ago. Enjoy!
Related: Article: Computers in chess... Good or Evil?
Article: Opening Surprises
Article: Computers in chess... Cheaters paradise.
Video: Openings for Beginners: The Sicilian Defens
Video: Scandinavian 3...Qa5 Part 1
Next Video in the Series >>
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IM Mark Ginsburg
Mark learned chess at age 6 but only at age 13 was he informed that tournaments existed! He received the International Master title at age 22 and had a peak USCF rating of 2578 in 1993. Mark has twice been the Manhattan Chess Club Champion, and has also played quite a bit overseas in Belgium, Holland, England, and Switzerland. Mark has a PhD in Information Systems from NYU. Mark currently resides in Tucson, AZ and has been Co-State Champion of Arizona twice. Chess is a difficult proposition to teach because it combines logic and imagination, but Mark believes that if logic is applied then imaginative ideas work better. This belief comes through in his teaching style and practices...
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