|(1) Posted by Frank Richter [Thursday, Jan 30, 2020 18:00]|
Q-Rundlauf in OTB game
Just I saw a complete Rundlauf of the bQ, played by Wang Hao in first tiebreak game against Daniil Yuffa in Gibraltar.
After 16. - B:f6 there is the following position:
(= 12+13 )
And now 17.Sd7 Qd8 18.S:f6+ Q:f6 19.R:d4 Q:d4 20.Rd1 Qb6 - voilá.
Are there other known examples?
|(2) Posted by Joose Norri [Friday, Jan 31, 2020 04:55]; edited by Joose Norri [20-01-31]|
Why settle for a Rundlauf - my Bishop started a second tour:
(= 9+11 )
Norri - Mihail Rytshagov, Helsinki 2010: 24.Bd6 Bd8 25.Bc5 Bc7 26.Bb6 f5 27.Bxc7 fxe4 28.Bd6... 31.1-0.
Well, a Bishop is easier to control...
|(3) Posted by Hauke Reddmann [Friday, Jan 31, 2020 11:58]|
Nothing beats the Hauke-Peri-Turton :-)
In any case, this is probably very useful to find problem
themes in games:
|(4) Posted by Alain Villeneuve [Friday, Jan 31, 2020 20:15]|
It seems Mr. Richter talked about Rundlauf in the practical games. There is a funny Rundlauf 1/4 virtual in the game Gelfand-Adams Sydney 1988.
k4b2/1r2q1p1/p3P3/2pQ1P2/3p4/P1p5/1P2R1PP/1K1R4 (sorry I don't know how to make a diagram)
it happened 35...Qe8 38 Qc4 Ka7 37 Ka2 Rb4 38 Qd3 Ra4 39 Qe4 Bd6 and now, BG played 40 e7 but in his book regrets not having played 40 Qd5! (of course anything wins but it does not matter !).
|(5) Posted by Hauke Reddmann [Saturday, Feb 1, 2020 17:39]|
Just add two opening square brackets, a big F (for Forsyth -
"A" does algebraic), blank, the position, two closing. Voila!
(= 10+9 )
|(6) Posted by Alain Villeneuve [Saturday, Feb 1, 2020 19:39]|
Danke schön !
|(7) Posted by Alain Villeneuve [Saturday, Feb 1, 2020 19:51]|
(= 10+9 )
I tried your precious advice on the closing position of the Rundlauf. Thanks again.
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