resign

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resignation2331
resignation2331
Location: International
Joined: 9/24/16
Last Online: 9/24/16
Points: 0 points
Resign_Your_Game
Resign_Your_Game
Location: Universal, India
Joined: 9/23/16
Last Online: 9/23/16
Points: 0 points
Resign_you_Game
Resign_you_Game
Location: Tamilnadu, India
Joined: 9/23/16
Last Online: 9/23/16
Points: 0 points
resign_when_lost
resign_when_lost
Location: Let's meet :), International
Joined: 9/19/16
Last Online: 9/27/16
Points: 2 points
Resignitsfine
Resignitsfine
Location: International
Joined: 9/5/16
Last Online: 9/19/16
Points: 0 points

  • Amateur vs. World Champion

    Once upon a time, Alexander Roshal, who was the chief editor of the famous Soviet weekly "64," called Mikhail Tal and asked for some original material for his publication. Tal answered that he would be happy to help his old friend and told ... | Read More

  • How To Play Variants On Chess.com

    There's much more to play on Chess.com than just... chess! Fun "chess variants" can be a great way to mix things up and apply your chess skills in different and exciting ways. You can play Bughouse, Crazyhouse, 3-Check, King of the Hill&nbs... | Read More

  • Windows Of Chess Opportunity

    In an amateur chess game, opportunities abound. Unfortunately, these opportunities are often missed. Positional gains are snubbed, tactics are missed, a winning endgame is agreed drawn, and mutual fear leads both players into a deep, dark abyss.&n... | Read More

  • How To Play When You're Winning Easily

    In all sports, you play much differently when you are winning easily. In baseball, if you are leading 8-0 in the 8th inning, you would not pull your fresh relief pitcher out of the game to pinch hit and try to get another run. In soccer, if y... | Read More

  • Wanna Buy The Brooklyn Bridge?

    George C. Parker was a famous con man.  Here is what Wikipedia says about him: "He made his living conducting illegal sales of property he did not own, often New York's public landmarks, to unwary immigrants. The Brooklyn Bridge was th... | Read More


    • Reti Opening and Great Endgame

      Hi! This is pete-2  Reti Opening... Black often responses ...d5, ...c5 or ...Nf6. Sometimes Black responses ...Nc6. In this game Black responsed ...d6. It's unusual move. But it's quite logical, because after 2.g3 ...e5 Black's position is good.... | Read More

      • pete-2
      • | Sep 27, 2016
      • | 38 views
      • | 0 comments
    • Magnus Carlsen's Fastest Loss in Classical(Only 15 Moves)

      Black resigned after his 15th move. Can you tell me where did he go wrong in the comments box? | Read More

      • shashwat10
      • | Sep 26, 2016
      • | 47 views
      • | 0 comments
    • Seattle Fall Open

      I played in the Seattle Fall Open 2016. Unfortunately it was not a good tournament. In the first game vs a 1920 I blundered and lost a pawn. But then my opponent got into time pressure, and I won that lost endgame. In the second game I got outpl... | Read More

    • Consolidation 'n Libation : The Hemingway Daiquiri

       The Opening           Chess is the perfect Gentleman's or Lady's game! Everything is proper from the handshakes before and after the match, calling check to let your opponent know that their King is being threatened, and even to resigning ... | Read More

      • AhJayPrimo
      • | Sep 25, 2016
      • | 179 views
      • | 0 comments
    • My second "Three-Check" tournament!

      TOURNAMENT (#719328) 3-0 "Three-Check" Tournament - 7 rounds.   The Tournament has ended! Congratulations to NM FLchessplayer (1st), NM 3ptdka (2nd), SubzeroAk47 (3rd)! I did very badly in my first "three-check" tournament ... I lost ALL of my ... | Read More


Video Lessons



  • Checkmate

    • 125 Reads
    • | 125 Reads

    Checkmate (frequently shortened to mate) is a situation in chess in which one player's king is in check and there is no way to remove that threat; it is a check from which there is no legal move to remove check through either capturing the pie... Read More »

  • Bardeleben, Curt von

    • 3 Reads
    • | 3 Reads

    Curt von Bardeleben (1861-1924) was a German count and the strongest German player of the late 19th century, an openings expert, and player of Grandmaster strength.  He studied law, but never practiced, preferring to play chess. He was German cha... Read More »