PLAY THE BENKO GAMBIT PEDERSEN PDF

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Nicolai V. Pedersen presents a concise and practical repertoire for Black within the Benko Gambit. eBook. PGN+CBV+Kindle+ePub Studying this book will allow you to play the Benko Gambit with confidence in your own games. For an opening that really loses a pawn, the Benko Gambit has a terrific reputation. It is just as feared as Benko himself, playing Black, was given the opportunity to play the gambit. From the .. Pedersen,C−Mikhalevski,V/Politiken Cup Benko, Pal - The Benko Gambit - A Dynamic Winning Strategy for computerescue.info - Ebook White must secure his Queenside before he can think of active play and the 28 QR-K2 R-R8 29 Q X R B X Q. Gerusel-Pedersen. continued: 12 N-Q2 ?!.


Play The Benko Gambit Pedersen Pdf

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"Play the Benko Gambit" by Pedersen and "Attack With Black" by .org/web/ /computerescue.info Play the Benko Gambit (Everyman Chess Series) [Nicolai Pederson] on As a note, go to Everyman Chess website to view pdf files on most books they sell. Mr. Pedersen mixes instructive prose together with variations quite well, and he also mixes all the latest theoretical nuances with some original analysis of his.

There are two contrasting features which most stand out about these books.

On the one hand, Schneider thinks for himself, makes his own assessments, and is clearly not just copying older books, as many authors do. The negative side to his approach is an apparent ignorance of other's analysis and an over-reliance on the results of games to assess positions stemming from those games. As a result, they make intriguing reading for a Benoni veteran, and should appeal to anyone who consistently plays the Benoni as Black; but the inconsistency and sometimes low quality of the analysis makes this a mediocre general reference.

If one is firmly committed to a particular way of play as White, one might consider getting the appropriate volume to help. Bf4 and 7. Bg5, the latter only with e3 or Nd2 following.

Volume 2 covers the Classical Main Lines 6. Be2 , combinations of e4 and Bg5, and the Knight's Tour 7. Nd2 and 8.

Good Books on the Pirc and benko

Volume 3 includes the above-mentioned Modern Main Line with e4, Nf3, h3, and Bd3, including the ways for Black to avoid this such as 7…a6 above , the line 6. Bf4, and the Fianchetto Variation with g3. Schneider's treatment of the Four Pawns Attack reflects his work as a whole, and shows how in these days, it is almost a necessity to have a good electronic database and analytical engine. If we compare his discussion with that of Vaisser Beating the King's Indian and Benoni Batsford, , we find their conclusions repeatedly in conflict in the 9…Re8 There are also important differences in the Re8 More importantly, Schneider shows his independence by advocating the unusual 9…Nbd7'!

With a load of original analysis, Schneider does a thorough job on the line 9…Nbd7 Ng5 c4!! Bg5, when I think that 12…Qb6 And right after 9…Nbd7, Nd2 transposes to a known 9…Re8 Nd2 line not even covered by Schneider without …a6 and a4 in, by the way.

This bypasses some of Black's better defences to 9…Re8 Vaisser likes Qc2 here, although 11…Qe7 Nd2 Nb6! It's fair to say that more work needs to be done here. A comparison of Volume 2 with Psakhis' 'The Complete Benoni' Batsford, is similarly favourable to Psakhis, who repeatedly shows in advance that Schneider's assessments are wrong, and suggests important improvements for both sides in critical games.

This indicates clearly that Schneider didn't have Psakhis' book as a reference, and in general, one feels that a very modest analytical input would have avoided his frequent misassessments, which too often rely upon the outcome of a game. A comparable source for many of the lines in Volume 3 would be Gelfland and Kapengut's very specialized work 'A70' details listed above , which is relatively recent and thus takes advantage of the explosion in the Modern Main Line.

I haven't used Schneider's Volume 3 yet, but it appears to be more careful and more broadly-researched than the first two volumes. But as trustworthy works of analysis and assessment, they seem quite poor, and reflect the lack of modern tools necessary to tackle such an immense project.

I respect Schneider's originality and energy, yet would use these books only to scour for ideas, and then check them carefully. The text is in German, but mostly consists of assessments which will often be comprehensible to the English-speaker, and introductory descriptions, which probably won't be. It is very much a variation-oriented book, however; and the openings fan who wants information rather than instruction should not let language be a barrier.

There are two contrasting features which most stand out about these books. On the one hand, Schneider thinks for himself, makes his own assessments, and is clearly not just copying older books, as many authors do. The negative side to his approach is an apparent ignorance of other's analysis and an over-reliance on the results of games to assess positions stemming from those games.

As a result, they make intriguing reading for a Benoni veteran, and should appeal to anyone who consistently plays the Benoni as Black; but the inconsistency and sometimes low quality of the analysis makes this a mediocre general reference.

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If one is firmly committed to a particular way of play as White, one might consider getting the appropriate volume to help.

Bf4 and 7. Bg5, the latter only with e3 or Nd2 following. Volume 2 covers the Classical Main Lines 6. Be2 , combinations of e4 and Bg5, and the Knight's Tour 7. Nd2 and 8. Volume 3 includes the above-mentioned Modern Main Line with e4, Nf3, h3, and Bd3, including the ways for Black to avoid this such as 7…a6 above , the line 6.

Bf4, and the Fianchetto Variation with g3. Schneider's treatment of the Four Pawns Attack reflects his work as a whole, and shows how in these days, it is almost a necessity to have a good electronic database and analytical engine. If we compare his discussion with that of Vaisser Beating the King's Indian and Benoni Batsford, , we find their conclusions repeatedly in conflict in the 9…Re8 There are also important differences in the Re8 More importantly, Schneider shows his independence by advocating the unusual 9…Nbd7'!

With a load of original analysis, Schneider does a thorough job on the line 9…Nbd7 Ng5 c4!! Bg5, when I think that 12…Qb6 And right after 9…Nbd7, Nd2 transposes to a known 9…Re8 Nd2 line not even covered by Schneider without …a6 and a4 in, by the way. This bypasses some of Black's better defences to 9…Re8 Vaisser likes Qc2 here, although 11…Qe7 Nd2 Nb6!

It's fair to say that more work needs to be done here.

Books by Steffen Pedersen

A comparison of Volume 2 with Psakhis' 'The Complete Benoni' Batsford, is similarly favourable to Psakhis, who repeatedly shows in advance that Schneider's assessments are wrong, and suggests important improvements for both sides in critical games. This indicates clearly that Schneider didn't have Psakhis' book as a reference, and in general, one feels that a very modest analytical input would have avoided his frequent misassessments, which too often rely upon the outcome of a game.

A comparable source for many of the lines in Volume 3 would be Gelfland and Kapengut's very specialized work 'A70' details listed above , which is relatively recent and thus takes advantage of the explosion in the Modern Main Line. I haven't used Schneider's Volume 3 yet, but it appears to be more careful and more broadly-researched than the first two volumes.

But as trustworthy works of analysis and assessment, they seem quite poor, and reflect the lack of modern tools necessary to tackle such an immense project.

I respect Schneider's originality and energy, yet would use these books only to scour for ideas, and then check them carefully. Ultimately, then, I can probably fairly recommend these volumes to hard-core Benoni players, and to players of White who want one of the volumes as a reference for their favourite anti-Benoni system.

Eugene A. Exeter Chess Club complete website with hyperlinks. Garry Kasparov - The Test of Time. Gary Kasparov - Kasparov Teaches Chess. Jacob Aagaard - Excelling at Chess.

Jacob Aagaard - Excelling at Positional Chess. John Emms - More Simple Chess - moving on from the basic principles. John Emms - Simple Chess - mastering the basic principles. PDF John Nunn - Secrets of Practical Chess. Jose' R. Capablanca - Chess Fundamentals. Karsten Muller - Kasparov-Kramnik Karsten Muller - Kramnik vs. Deep Fritz.

Ludek Pachman - Modern Chess Strategy. Botwinnik - One Hundred Selected Games.

Mark Dvoretsky - Secrets of Chess Tactics. Mark Dvoretsky - Secrets of Chess Training. Mark Lowery - Tactics vs. Positional Play - The Illusionary Battle. Martin Greif - Perplexing Chess Puzzles. Chess Amateur. Mihai Suba - Dynamic Chess Strategy. Monroe Newborn - Computer Chess. Nikolay Krogius - Psychology in Chess. Pafu - The Center Game. Pafu - The Defense Game. Philip Sergeant - Morphy's games of chess. Pierre Ruiz-Vidal - Kramnik vs. Leko WCC Brissago Raymond Keene - Karpov-Korchnoi Richard J.

Nowakowski - Games of No Chance. Ron Curry - Win at Chess!. Siegbert Tarrasch - The Game of Chess. Vassili Smyslov, M. Tal, L.

Yudasin, V. Tukmakov - Bobby Fischer 1 Tukmakov - Bobby Fischer 2 Tukmakov - Bobby Fischer 3 Victor A. Charuchin - Chess Comet Charousek.

Victor Korchnoi, R.Critical line in the Slav. If one is firmly committed to a particular way of play as White, one might consider getting the appropriate volume to help. Botwinnik - One Hundred Selected Games. To me, his Anti-Benko choices are extremely interesting, and really reach for as much hyper-aggression as possible. A comparable source for many of the lines in Volume 3 would be Gelfland and Kapengut's very specialized work 'A70' details listed above , which is relatively recent and thus takes advantage of the explosion in the Modern Main Line.

Nf3 lines is excellent. Nf3 Bg7 8. Valery Aveskulov. Keep it Simple:

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