A Knight on K5, K6 or Q6 The Chess. Searching for Bobby Fischer (Josh Waitzkin) World. The history of chess can be traced back nearly 1500 years. Believing that Gav had killed Talhand. American Bobby Fischer.
By GM Magesh and GM Arun This week we shall see the King's Indian Attack by Robert James Fischer, who is considered by many to be the greatest player of all time. Fischer employed the King's Indian Defence with the black side frequently and tried the reverse structure once in a while. But to study the KIA it is important to study the games of Fischer. KIA is a basic structure which can be used with White against many of Black's systems like Sicilian, Caro-Kann, French etc.
White launches an attack on the Kingside by holding the queenside as long as possible and directly goes for the KING! Today's game is Fischer,R-Panno,O Buenos Aires 1970. In this game White managed to initiate an attack on the Kingside and mated him before Black could even start an attack on the Queenside. White's exchange plan went well as he kept enough pieces to attack and checkmate the king.
This game is a clean model example of White's play. He just stopped Black's activity on the Queen side and launched an attack on the King side. Black wasted a few moves and those moves proved to be the vital factor to decide the outcome of the game. Since Black did not manage to create any counter play for himself and was left in a purely defensive role which was pretty difficult in practical play, the situation was simply impossible against the mighty Fischer.
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History [ ] After lost a 1960 game at to, in which Spassky played the, Fischer left in tears and promptly went to work at devising a new defense to the King's Gambit. In Fischer's 1961 article, 'A to the King's Gambit', he claimed, 'In my opinion the King's Gambit is busted. It loses by force.'
Fischer concluded the article with the famous line, 'Of course White can always play differently, in which case he merely loses differently. (Thank you,!)' The article became famous. Remarkably, Fischer later played the King's Gambit himself with great success, including winning all three tournament games in which he played it.
However, he played the Bishop's Gambit (1.e4 e5 2.f4 exf4 3.Bc4) rather than the King's Knight Gambit (3.Nf3), the only line that he analyzed in his article. Ideas behind the opening [ ] Fischer called 3.d6 'a high-class waiting move'. It allows Black to hold the gambit pawn with.g5 (unless White plays the immediate 4.h4) while avoiding the Kieseritzky Gambit (1.e4 e5 2.f4 exf4 3.Nf3 g5 4.h4 g4 5.Ne5). Fischer asserted that 3.g5 'is inexact because it gives White drawing chances' after 4.h4 g4 5.Ne5 Nf6 6.d4 d6 7.Nd3 Nxe4 8.Bxf4 Bg7 9.c3!
(improving on Spassky's 9.Nc3) Qe7 10.Qe2 Bf5 11.Nd2, which, according to Fischer, 'leads to an ending where Black's extra pawn is neutralized by White's stranglehold on the dark squares, especially [f4]'. After 1.e4 e5 2.f4 exf4 3.Nf3 d6 the most common response is 4.d4. If White now tries to force transpositions to Becker Defense (3.h6) or Classical Defense (3.g5) positions, then White can end up in difficulties. Fischer analyzed 4.d4 g5 5.h4 g4 6.Ng5 f6 7.Nh3 gxh3 8.Qh5+ Kd7 9.Bxf4 Qe8! 10.Qf3 Kd8 'and with King and Queen reversed, Black wins easily'. Another popular move is 4.Bc4.
Fischer recommended 4.h6 in response, which he dubbed the 'Berlin Defence Deferred'. Black's third and fourth moves stop the white knight on f3 from moving to the two dangerous squares e5 and g5. A quite recent idea is 4.d4 g5 5.Nc3. White intends to leave the bishop on f1 for a while, play an improved version of the Hanstein Gambit (3.g5 4.Bc4 Bg7 and later g2–g3), and, after forcing Black's f-pawn to move, develop the queenside with Be3, Qd2, and 0-0-0. See also [ ] • • References [ ].
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