"Playing Like This Would Be Disgusting For Me..."

Время публикации: 01.11.2012 23:31 | Последнее обновление: 01.11.2012 23:54

Jan Nepomniachtchi still losses Dmitry Andreikin half a point

Dmitry Andreikin and Jan Nepomniachtchi continue demonstrating interesting chess in the friednly match they are playing in Moscow. The current champion of Russia was again close to winning in the third game of the match. 

NEPOMNIACHTCHI - ANDREIKIN

Here Dmitry played 38...h6?, and after 39.Kxf4 Nd5+ 40.Ke5 Nc3 41.b6+ Kxc6 42.b7 Kxb7 43.Kd6 he was forced to agree on a draw. You can check, draw is inevitable here.

Winning was 38...h5! 39.Kxf4 Nd5+. In the case of 40.Ke5, Black may play 40...Nc3 41.b6+ Kxc6 42.b7 Kxb7 43.Kd6 Ne2
(Possible was 43...Ne4+ 44.Ke7 Kc6!
  But not 44...f5? 45.Kf7 Kc6 46.Kxg7 Kxc5 47.Kg6 Ng3 48.Kg5 Kd4 49.Kf4 with a draw 
45.Kxf7 Kxc5 46.Kxg7 Kd5 47.Kg6 Ng3)
44.Ke7 Kc6! (leading to the same structure) 45.Kxf7 Kxc5 46.Kg6 Ng3, and Black wins.

40.Kg5 would be followed by 40...Nc3 41.b6+ Kxc6 42.Kxh5 Ne4 43.Kg4 Nxc5 44.Kf5 Kxb6 - White's position is hopeless.


Andreikin said that 38...h5 was surely winning after the game

How the rivals got this unusual endgame? The roots bring us to the opening or rather Nepomniachtchi's playing style. However, first we should note that there's Caro-Kann variant with 3...с5 with 4...Bg4 which needs to be studied. Namely, Igor Khenkin likes to play it. Igor, who is representing Germany, has actually defeated Ruslan Ponomariov and Emil Sutovsky in this variant 

The plan of the long castling Russian GM has chosen, hasn't been played before. He might play calm 12.a3 and 13.0-0 instead, but as Jan has said, playing so would be disgusting for him. 

Nepomniachtchi decided to sacrifice the rook for two pieces and the queen by playing 15.Qxc6. The compensation of two extra and fixed pawns, which didn't move forward looked quite doubtful. According to Jan he went on playing so because he saw a comfortable position for oneself. Later, GM admitted he has probably overestimated his chances.

Nepomniachtchi decided to play for a win 22.Qf3. "But I was really upset after he played 22...Ne8, - Jan said on the air of ChessTV. - 23.Rb3 probably losses. I blundered 26.Bf6+ check in the following variant 23...Ra2+ 24.Rb2 Rd2 25.Kxd2 Rxb2 26.Kc3."

This is how the players went on playing that unusual endgame, which was evaluated as a drawn. The combination of 34.h4 and 35.f4. turned out to be unsuccessful; and you already know what happened later.  

[Event "Memorial Razuvaeva"] [Site "Moscow"] [Date "2012.11.01"] [Round "03"] [White "Nepomniachtchi, Ian"] [Black "Andreikin, Dmitry"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [Board "01"] [Input "DGT7636"] [Owner "Association of chess federations, Moscow"] [WhiteClock "1:30"] [BlackClock "1:30"] [Clock "B/0:00.50"] 1. e4 { [%clk 1:30] } c6 { [%clk 1:30] } 2. d4 { [%clk 1:31] } d5 { [%clk 1:31] } 3. e5 { [%clk 1:31] } c5 { [%clk 1:31] } 4. Nf3 { [%clk 1:31] } Bg4 { [%clk 1:32] } 5. dxc5 { [%clk 1:30] } Nc6 { [%clk 1:32] } 6. c3 { [%clk 1:30] } e6 { [%clk 1:30] } 7. b4 { [%clk 1:29] } Bxf3 { [%clk 1:23] } 8. Qxf3 { [%clk 1:29] } Nxe5 { [%clk 1:23] } 9. Bb5+ { [%clk 1:29] } Nc6 { [%clk 1:24] } 10. Bb2 { [%clk 1:27] } Be7 { [%clk 1:16] } 11. c4 { [%clk 1:24] } Nf6 { [%clk 1:16] } 12. Nc3 { [%clk 1:05] } O-O { [%clk 0:42] } 13. O-O-O { [%clk 1:05] } d4 { [%clk 0:35] } 14. Bxc6 { [%clk 1:05] } bxc6 { [%clk 0:34] } 15. Qxc6 { [%clk 1:05] } dxc3 { [%clk 0:34] } 16. Rxd8 { [%clk 1:05] } cxb2+ { [%clk 0:34] } 17. Kxb2 { [%clk 1:04] } Raxd8 { [%clk 0:34] } 18. Kc2 { [%clk 1:00] } a5 { [%clk 0:25] } 19. a3 { [%clk 0:58] } axb4 { [%clk 0:24] } 20. axb4 { [%clk 0:58] } Ra8 { [%clk 0:18.06] } 21. Rb1 { [%clk 0:58] } Rfd8 { [%clk 0:18.04] } 22. Qf3 { [%clk 0:54] } Ne8 { [%clk 0:18.04] } 23. Rb3 { [%clk 0:45] } Ra2+ { [%clk 0:11.11] } 24. Rb2 { [%clk 0:45] } Rd2+ { [%clk 0:10.36] } 25. Kxd2 { [%clk 0:45] } Rxb2+ { [%clk 0:11.01] } 26. Kc3 { [%clk 0:46] } Bf6+ { [%clk 0:11.03] } 27. Qxf6 { [%clk 0:46] } Nxf6 { [%clk 0:11.18] } 28. Kxb2 { [%clk 0:47] } Kf8 { [%clk 0:11.25] } 29. f3 { [%clk 0:46] } Ke7 { [%clk 0:10.13] } 30. Kc3 { [%clk 0:47] } e5 { [%clk 0:07.12] } 31. b5 { [%clk 0:47] } Kd7 { [%clk 0:07.26] } 32. Kd3 { [%clk 0:46] } Kc7 { [%clk 0:05.36] } 33. c6 { [%clk 0:47] } Kd6 { [%clk 0:04.25] } 34. h4 { [%clk 0:44] } Ne8 { [%clk 0:03.46] } 35. f4 { [%clk 0:42] } exf4 { [%clk 0:03.15] } 36. Kd4 { [%clk 0:42] } Nf6 { [%clk 0:02.54] } 37. c5+ { [%clk 0:42] } Kc7 { [%clk 0:03.19] } 38. Ke5 { [%clk 0:42] } h6 { [%clk 0:03.19] } 39. Kxf4 { [%clk 0:40] } Nd5+ { [%clk 0:01.24] } 40. Ke5 { [%clk 1:10] } Nc3 { [%clk 0:31] } 41. b6+ { [%clk 1:11] } Kxc6 { [%clk 0:31] } 42. b7 { [%clk 1:11] } Kxb7 { [%clk 0:02.12] } 43. Kd6 { [%clk 1:11] } g5 { [%clk 0:01.36] } 44. Ke7 { [%clk 1:03] } gxh4 { [%clk 0:00.55] } 45. Kxf7 { [%clk 1:03] } Nd5 { [%clk 0:00.52] } 46. Kg6 { [%clk 1:03] } Ne3 { [%clk 0:00.43] } 47. Kh5 { [%clk 1:04] } Nf5 { [%clk 0:00.53] } 48. Kg6 { [%clk 1:04] } Ne3 { [%clk 0:00.38] } 49. Kh5 { [%clk 1:05] } Nxg2 { [%clk 0:00.39] } 50. Kg4 { [%clk 1:05] } Kc6 { [%clk 0:00.33] } 51. Kh3 { [%clk 1:05] } Nf4+ { [%clk 0:00.33] } 52. Kxh4 { [%clk 1:06] } Kd5 { [%clk 0:00.42] } 53. c6 { [%clk 1:06] } Ke5 { [%clk 0:00.33] } 54. c7 { [%clk 1:06] } Ng6+ { [%clk 0:00.59] } 55. Kh5 { [%clk 1:07] } 1/2-1/2 

The opponents confirmed they are tired after three tense games.They will have a scheduled free day tomorrow. Let us remind you that according to the regulation if the rivals will finish any of the classical games less than in 3 hours, two rapid games with the time control 15+10 will be played the same day. 

Eventually, after taking 24-hours to think, Jan Nepomiachtchi answered our correspondent Elena Klimets's question. She asked him to name the song which would accompany his coming to the playing table if such was required in chess as it is done in boxing (the sportsmen's appearance is accompanied by the musical piece chosen by them).

Today Nepomniachtchi named two compositions. One could come out in the variant 14.Ne4 Nxb4 15.Rxd4 Qa5 16.Nxf6+ Bxf6 17.Qxf6 gxf6?? 18.Rg4+ Kh8 19.Bxf6#, you can find the second one below:


  


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