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 Str: [1]
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Autor Tema: Gashimov - Topalov, 2011.  (Posjeta: 1499 puta)
Danijel Domazet
Dama
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Postova: 1.625


Chesspect: +3064

« na: 26-03-2012, 22:58:47 »
+2



[Event "Amber-rapid 20th"]
[Site "Monte Carlo"]
[Date "2011.03.18"]
[Round "6"]
[White "Gashimov, Vugar"]
[Black "Topalov, Veselin"]
[Result "1-0"]
[ECO "A22"]
[WhiteElo "2746"]
[BlackElo "2775"]
[Annotator "Ftacnik,L"]
[PlyCount "89"]
[EventDate "2011.03.12"]
[EventType "tourn (rapid)"]
[EventRounds "11"]
[EventCountry "MNC"]
[EventCategory "21"]
[Source "ChessBase"]
[SourceDate "2011.05.17"]

1. c4 e5 2. Nc3 Nf6 3. g3 Bb4 4. Bg2 O-O 5. d3 Re8 6. Bd2 c6 7. Nf3 d5 8. O-O
h6 $6 {A serious mistake which perfectly illustrates the shaky form of Topalov
in the last Amber tournament. Preventing Bg5 makes a lot of sense, but it was
better to exchange pawns on c4 first.} (8... dxc4 9. dxc4 h6 10. Qc2 Bf8 11.
Rad1 Nbd7 12. Bc1 Qc7 13. b3 a5 14. Na4 Nc5 15. Nxc5 Bxc5 16. Bb2 Bg4 17. Nh4
Rad8 18. Rxd8 Rxd8 19. h3 Be6 20. e3 $11 {0-1 Gashimov,V (2740)-Gelfand,B
(2750)/Nice 2010 (89)}) (8... d4 9. Na4 (9. Ne4 Bxd2 10. Nxf6+ Qxf6 11. Qxd2 a5
12. c5 Be6 13. Qg5 Nd7 14. Qxf6 gxf6 15. Rfc1 a4 16. Nd2 Ra5 17. Ne4 Rea8 18.
f4 Rb5 19. f5 Bd5 20. Nd6 Rxc5 21. Nxb7 Rxc1+ 22. Rxc1 Bxg2 23. Kxg2 Rb8 $15 {
0-1 Paglilla,C (2200)-Szmetan,J (2435)/Buenos Aires 1975 (53)}) 9... Bf8 10. b4
g6 11. Ng5 h6 12. Ne4 Nxe4 13. dxe4 Na6 14. a3 Be6 15. Nb2 Qd7 16. Qc1 Kh7 17.
Nd3 f6 18. f4 Bg8 19. fxe5 fxe5 20. Rxf8 Rxf8 21. Bxh6 Rfe8 $11 {1/2-1/2
Anikaev,Y (2455)-Grabczewski,R (2425)/Lublin 1974 (46)}) 9. Nxd5 $1 Nxd5 (9...
Bxd2 10. Nxf6+ Qxf6 11. Qxd2 $16) 10. cxd5 Bxd2 11. Nxd2 cxd5 12. Qb3 Be6 {
Black decides on one of the ways of parting with the pawn. The alternative
with 12...Nc6!? seems quite attractive in comparison.} (12... Nc6 $5 13. Qxd5
Nd4 14. e3 Qxd5 15. Bxd5 Nc2 16. Rac1 Nb4 17. Bb3 Re7 18. Rc3 Bh3 19. Rd1 Rd8
20. Nc4 $14) 13. Qxb7 Nd7 14. Qa6 (14. Qb3 Rc8 15. Rfc1 Qa5 $14) 14... Nc5 (
14... Qb6 15. Qxb6 axb6 16. a3 Rac8 17. Rfc1 $16) 15. Qa3 Qb6 16. Rfc1 Rac8 17.
Rc3 {Gashimov is preparing to parry the pressure along the c-file without
having to compromise his own structure.} d4 (17... Rc7 18. Rac1 Rec8 19. e3 d4
20. exd4 exd4 21. R3c2 Bf5 22. Bf1 $16) 18. Rc2 (18. Nc4 $1 Qb8 19. Rc2 Nd7 20.
Rac1 $16) 18... Na6 19. Rac1 Rxc2 20. Rxc2 Nb4 21. Rc1 Nxa2 $6 {Instead of
suffering without the pawn Black decides to go for broke and part with the
usual standards of parity on the board.} (21... Rb8 22. b3 f6 23. Bf3 $16) 22.
Nc4 Nxc1 (22... Bxc4 $2 23. Rxc4 $18) 23. Nxb6 axb6 24. Qa4 (24. Bc6 Nxe2+ 25.
Kg2 Rc8 26. Qd6 g6 27. Be4 Rc1 28. Qb8+ Kh7 29. Qxe5 Rg1+ 30. Kf3 Re1 31. g4
$18) 24... Rd8 (24... Rc8 25. Bb7 Rc5 26. h4 Nxe2+ 27. Kf1 Nc1 28. Qe8+ Kh7 29.
Be4+ g6 (29... f5 30. Bc6 Bg8 31. Bd7 $18) 30. h5 $18) 25. Bf3 {Gashimov
understands very well that his chances in the game are excellent and does not
want to spoil the advantage. In retrospect both alternatives of stepping to
the f1-square seem somewhat preferable.} (25. Bf1 Nb3 26. Qb5 Rc8 27. f3 $16) (
25. Kf1 $1 Nb3 26. Qb5 Rc8 27. Bc6 Bh3+ 28. Ke1 Be6 29. f3 $18) 25... Bh3 26.
Bg2 {An early admission of imperfect play is one of the strengths of a
flexible mind.} (26. Kh1 Rc8 (26... g6 27. Qb5 e4 28. Bxe4 Nxe2) (26... e4 27.
Bxe4 Nxe2 28. Bb7 Rb8 29. Qc6 $18) 27. Bb7 Rb8 (27... Rc7 28. Qa7 Rc2 29. Bd5
$18) 28. Qc6 Nxe2 29. Qxb6 e4 30. Qc7 Re8 31. dxe4 d3 32. Qd6 Nc1 33. b4 $18)
26... Nxe2+ 27. Kf1 Bxg2+ 28. Kxg2 (28. Kxe2 Rc8 29. Kd2 $16) 28... e4 $5 {
Topalov remains a true fighter and excellent player even in poor form. White
has to be alert to dangers.} (28... Rc8 29. b4 Nc3 30. Qd7 $18) 29. Qd1 (29.
dxe4 $2 d3 30. Qd1 d2 31. Kf1 Nc1 $11) 29... exd3 30. Kf1 (30. Qxd3 Re8 (30...
Nc1 31. Qc4 d3 32. Qc7 Rd5 33. Qxc1 d2 34. Qd1 $18) 31. Kf1 $16) 30... g5 $2 {
Once again the poor form is helping the enemy. The pawn advance to g5 is far
too inflexible; it should have been only to g6.} (30... Rc8 31. Qxd3 Nc1 32.
Qxd4 $18) (30... g6 $5 31. Qxd3 Re8 32. f4 $16) 31. Ke1 Nc3 32. Qxd3 (32. bxc3
$2 dxc3 $19) 32... Re8+ 33. Kf1 (33. Kd2 Ne4+ 34. Kc2 Nxf2 35. Qxd4 Re2+ 36.
Kb3 Ne4 37. Ka2 $18) 33... Ne2 $6 (33... Ne4 34. Qxd4 Re6 35. f3 Nf6 36. g4 $16
) 34. Qxe2 $1 {White is on top of the situation and his basic calculation is
completely right. At a proper moment he will fix the kingside structure with
g3-g4 and still keep two pawn tempi to achieve the win.} Rxe2 35. Kxe2 Kf8 (
35... f5 36. Kd3 Kf7 37. Kxd4 Ke6 38. Kc4 Kd6 39. Kb5 Kc7 40. h3 $1 g4 (40...
h5 41. h4 gxh4 42. gxh4 f4 43. f3 Kb7 44. b3 Kc7 45. Ka6 Kc6 46. b4 $18) (40...
f4 41. g4 f3 42. Ka6 Kc6 43. b4 $18) 41. h4 Kb7 (41... h5 42. Ka6 Kc6 43. b4
$18) 42. h5 Kc7 43. Ka6 Kc6 44. b4 $18) 36. Kd3 Ke7 37. Kxd4 Kd6 38. g4 $1 {
White has three pawns on the second rank and thus three reserve moves in the
fight for a zugzwang. Black stands no chance of surviving.} f6 (38... b5 39.
Kc3 Kc5 40. Kb3 f6 41. Kc3 b4+ (41... Kd5 42. Kb4 Kc6 43. Ka5 Kc5 44. b3 $18)
42. Kb3 Kb5 43. h3 Kc5 44. Ka4 Kc4 45. f3 $18) 39. Kc4 Kc6 40. b3 b5+ (40...
Kd6 41. Kb5 Kc7 42. Ka6 Kc6 43. b4 $18) 41. Kb4 Kb6 42. h3 Kc6 43. Ka5 Kc5 44.
b4+ Kc4 45. f3 1-0

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