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Asunto:[ajedrezlapalma] La Olimpiada en "Chess Today" - 3ª parte.-
Fecha:Sabado, 2 de Noviembre, 2002  15:29:12 (+0000)
Autor:Angel Jiménez <aarteaga @...............com>

Por cortesía de Chess Today:

 

(14) Sasikiran,K (2670) - Kasparov,G (2838) [D15]
Olympiad Bled SLO (3), 28.10.2002

Days after beating Anand in the Hyderabad Grand Prix, Sasikiran tries for another giant-killing against Kasparov. 1.Cf3 d5 2.d4 Cf6 3.c4 c6 4.Cc3 a6 5.c5 Cbd7 6.Af4 Ch5 7.Ag5 h6 8.Ad2 Dc7 9.e4 dxe4 10.Cxe4 Cdf6 11.Cc3 Ae6 12.Ce5 Threatening to win the knight on the rim with g4. 12...g6 13.Df3 Td8 14.Ae3 Cg7 15.Ac4 Axc4 16.Cxc4 Ce6 17.0-0 Ag7 18.Tfd1 0-0 19.Tac1 Cd5 20.Cxd5 Txd5 It took a while for Kasparov to unwind his pieces and now he has White on the defensive due to the weak d-pawn. 21.Cb6? Either desperation or miscalculation. 21...Cxd4 22.Dg4 h5! The point. White won't be able to defend e2. 23.Cxd5 cxd5 24.Dg5 Ce2+ 25.Rf1 Cxc1 26.Txc1 Black has netted an extra pawn in the center. It is stunning how quickly Kasparov's plan of pushing his center pawns causes Sasikiran's position to utterly collapse in 10 moves. 26...e5! 27.b3 Te8 28.Ad2 Dc6 29.De3 d4 30.De2 e4 31.Af4 This gasp for activity sidelines the bishop on d6, but prospects weren't good. 31...Df6 32.Ad6 Ah6 33.Td1 Te6 Avoiding ..d3 Rxd3 tricks. 34.Rg1 d3 35.Df1 e3 36.fxe3 Axe3+ 37.Rh1 Dxf1+ 38.Txf1 d2 The black rook will come to e1 or c1 eventually. A devastating performance by the world number one. However, one must wonder how well the strong young Indian team would do if Anand were on board one in Bled. 0-1

(15) Khalifman Alexander (2690) - Miton Kamil (2564) [A35]
Bled 2002 Bled (7), 01.11.2002
[V.Barsky (www.chesstoday.net)]

1.Cf3 c5 2.c4 Cc6 3.Cc3 g6 4.e3 Ag7 [ A popular alternative is 4...Cf6 5.d4 cxd4 6.exd4 d5] 5.d4 d6 [ To my mind, after 5...cxd4 6.exd4 d6 Black's position is more solid than after the text move.] 6.d5 Ca5 [ An exchange of dark-squared bishops doesn't solve Black's opening problems, for example: 6...Axc3+?! 7.bxc3 Ca5 8.Cd2 Dd7 9.Ad3 b6 10.0-0 Aa6 11.e4+/= Ree - Janatsek, Nice 1974.; 6...Ce5!? 7.Cd2 ( 7.Cxe5!? Axe5 8.Ae2 Cf6 9.0-0+/=) 7...f5 8.Ae2+/=] 7.e4!?

Khalifman constructs a Benoni-like type of position. Of course, White has lost a tempo (e2-e4 in two moves), but the a5 knight is placed very poorly now, better places for it are d7 or a6. [ 7.Ae2 Axc3+ 8.bxc3 Cf6 9.Cd2 e5 10.e4 b6 11.Ad3 Ch5 12.Cb3!+/= Bobotsov - Bagirov, Bevervijk 1965.] 7...Cf6 8.h3 0-0 9.Ad3 This set up (h3 and Bd3) is one of the most unpleasant vs. Benoni. 9...a6 10.a4 e6 11.0-0 exd5 12.cxd5 Te8 13.Te1 Ad7 [ It's easy to recommend but difficult to play by yourself the following pawn sacrifice: 13...c4 14.Ac2 Cb3?! In any case Black has to find any counter-play, but where?] 14.Af4 Ch5

Miton finds complications, thought it's a very risky method- an exchange of the central pawn d6 for the h3 pawn. 15.Axd6 Axh3 16.Ah2 Ag4 Black receives a bit more freedom for his pieces, but White's passed pawns on d5 and e4 are extremely dangerous. 17.e5 And Khalifman immidiatelly begins to push them. 17...Db6 18.Tb1 Tad8

A funny position: the black knights are placed symmetrically and poorly. Alexander begins an interesting rook manuvre in order to attack the knight on h5 with the g2 pawn at some stage. 19.Te4!? Af5 20.Th4 Axd3 21.Dxd3 c4 22.Dc2 f5 Threat g2-g4 was very unpleasant. 23.d6 Why not, if the pawn can move forward? 23...Dc5 [ 23...f4 24.Cd5 Db3 25.Ce7+ Rh8 ( 25...Txe7 26.dxe7+-) 26.Cxg6+ hxg6 27.Dxg6+-] 24.Td1 Cc6 25.Td5!

he second rook begins to work at full power. 25...Db6 [ It's very difficult to save the c4 pawn now, for example: 25...Db4 26.De2 Ca5 27.e6->] 26.Txc4 f4 27.a5! Step by step white wins more and more space. 27...Da7 [ 27...Cxa5 28.Ca4] 28.Te4 b5

A desperate attempt at counter-play (at least Black attacks the a5 pawn now), but White has a forcing refutation. 29.Cxb5! axb5 30.Dxc6 Cf6 It was black's point, but... 31.exf6 Txe4 32.Td1! Here it is! The rook defends the 1st rank, and two Black pieces are hanging now. [ 32.fxg7? Tc4 33.Dxc4 ( 33.Dxb5 Tc1+) 33...bxc4=/+] 32...Tc4 33.Dxb5 Dc5 34.Db3! The strongest, though an endgame was also winning for White, of course. 34...Axf6 35.Tc1 Tc8 36.Cd2 1-0

(16) Vallejo Pons,F (2635) - Motwani,P (2525)
Olympiad Bled SLO (6), 31.10.2002
[www.chesstoday.net]

21.Cxg6! hxg6 22.Te7 Df6 [ 22...Tf7 23.Te8+ Tf8 ( 23...Rh7 24.Cg5+) 24.T1e7->] 23.Axg6 Ad8 24.Ah7+ Rh8 25.Ch4! Axe7 26.Txe7 Dxe7 27.Cg6+ Rg7 28.Cxe7 Tf6 29.Ag8 1-0