Black is about to play g2 giving him two pawns on the seventh rank. How does white win this?
3k4/N4p2/1R6/8/3P4/6p1/p2K4/8 w - - 0 1
1.Rd6+! Ke82.Nc6 Kf83.Rd8+ Kg74.Ra8 g25.Ne7 Kh76.Nd5 Kh67.Nf6 Kg68.Ke2 g1=N+9.Kf2 Nh3+10.Kg3 Ng511.Nd5 Kf512.Nc3 Ne613.Ra5+ Kf614.d5 Nc515.Kf4 Nd3+16.Ke3 Ne517.Rxa2It's a winning position for white.
7.Nf6 g1=Q8.Rh8+ Kg59.Rg8+ Kxf610.Rxg1It's a winning position for white.
7.Nf6 a1=Q8.Ng8+ Kg69.Rxa1 Kg710.Ne7 Kf611.Nd5+ Kg612.Nf4+ Kf513.Nxg2It's a winning position for white.
Endgame Improvement: Giri v Ding
This was one of the puzzles I created a few years ago for SPFNO
This was one of the puzzles I created for the SPFNO in 2010
It is a double chess tactic night!
This is from the US Championship: Onischuk v Akobian
This game was from the recent European Women's Chess Championship
This game took place earlier between Webster University Senior Ray Robson & GM Izoria
The ten moves we got to see were very instructive chess, definitely sub-master level but strong amateur level.
This was one of the chess problems in the recent Arves Studies Solving Tournament. How does white win this?
what if you do 1. Qb1?? and your opponent does ..c1=Q!! then white is screwed.
For me, this is Rambo Attack Tactic [ 1) R5e8+!! Kh7 2) Qxd2! R8xd2 3) Rexa8 ~ Black resigned 1-0 ]