19878 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?
Backgammon, Yatzy, and more!
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!
Super instructibe Sir! I correctly predicted b6 and Qe3, I'm going to learn more from you forthwith. Many thanks
Very nice to watch, listen and learn
Awesome video. I might switch to this from the Grunfeld.
if im not mistaken,,maybe no:30 Be3 is the best?
Looking forward to the rest of the lessons. Great work!
That was fun.....incredibly dynamic middle game.......looks like black wasnt too sorrowful here after all..... : )
mesgan is my traner in chess
Yeah, really interesting game... I liked it too.
Very very intriguing position ... thanks!!
I am guessing if you stuck this game in Rybka or Shredder, it would say Wow!
The comment section for the video is here: http://blog.chess.com/Nezhmet/modern-benoni
by IM Mark Ginsburg
In this high-octane US Chess League battle, GM Amanov faces off against IM Amanov for an unforgettable game in the Modern Benoni! International Master Mark Ginsburg reviews this exciting match, leaving no stone unturned. In the end, he challenges all Chess.com members to help him uncover the truth about this complex and theoretically debated opening. Get started now!
Players: Amanov, Mesgen
vs. Amanov, Zhanibek
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 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...
Why Join | Chess Topics |
Help & Support |
© 2016 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!