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I mean Bc3
a little before 7: 15 in the video Sam said Rc6 was good stopping Bd3 but he can play Bc3 any way
Great video, Sam. I would have also been interested in seeing how your opponent held the draw because I know you can win with a rook vs. bishop.
Thanks for sharing this great game I enjoyed your honest approach to the analysis and the story and thoughts behind it, great job!
Thx Sam! Man, it's really weird how Black faces a practical zugzwang w the e-pawn so far advanced & two minors, ...with no logical progression against white. Couldn't believe Black was reduced to playing for draw, ... and just barely. Wow! Gotta see the Anand vs Nakamura similar game! I picked up on some cool technique here Sam. Your pace of instruction is excellent, as well. I also really appreciate your honesty of expressing, perhaps irrational "fear of your opponent", due to his high ranking (as unnecessary & unproductive thinking). Those frank words strengthen & encourage us non-GMs to play more fearlessly. Thank you very much and keep 'em comin'!
Had some probleme with flash. After installing adobe flash it worked fine.
I can't bring up your game.
door GM Sam Shankland
To conclude this interesting game between Shankland and Ivanov, 2007 - Sam dives deeply into the complications of the ensuing Rook vs Two Minors endgame. He displays several complex variations that should have led to his opponent's demise, but more importantly, he talks about the psychology of playing against a Grandmaster, and the common pitfalls to avoid in your thought processes...
Spelers: Shankland, Sam
vs. Ivanov, Alexander
Robatsch (Modern) Defense (B06)
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GM Sam Shankland
Sam learned chess at age 11 from the Berkeley Chess School program. Within four years, he had become a National Master, and two years later, he became an International Master when he tied for first in the world u-18 championship, a result unmatched in the last decade of international play by American players. At 20, he has already played in several U.S. Championships, placing 3rd in 2011.
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