Caro-Kann, Bronstein-Larsen Variation (1 e4 c6 2 d4 d5 3 Nc3 dxe4 4 Nxe4 Nf6 5 Nxf6+ gxf6): chess opening performance statistics, strategy and tactics. Caro-Kann, Panov-Botvinnik Attack (1 e4 c6 2 d4 d5 3 exd5 cxd5 4 c4 Nf6 5 Nc3 e6): chess opening performance statistics, strategy and tactics, famous games. Defensa Caro-Kann [Egon Varnusz] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
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I Solin vs P Hage. In fact, I’m undefeated in it. Of ccaro years of experience playing the QGD has helped, I think. Hello, I was wondering as an aggressive player who dislikes opening theory which line is more for me as white, the main-line Caro-Kann cark the Panov-Botvinnik attack? The feel of that is similar to lots of other IQP positions. And attacking players find the main-line quite anoying. However, I don’t really agree that aggresive players get annoyed with the main-line.
I’ve won some good games with it best was a win against my rated club champ. As for the main-line: My father played CK all his life to the great chagrin of his club- and tournament buddies. I am glad to hear that the main-line does not get under your skin; many an 1. Funny, but I think exchange variation of Caro-Kann gives white a pretty good attack.
While black has to move pawns on the Queen’s side, white just sets up an attack. It is definitly good for someone who doesn’t ddefensa theory.
For instance in the Carlsbad, as Black I would forego a minority attack on the Q-side in favor of f6 and caroo. Even without the f6, e5 brings about a rough equality. If Black goes for g6 line, then there is no attack. My guess is that white should start playing on the queen’s side, before Black can play f6, e5.
If white just sits there black will get a really good play. Honestly, I am not sure what is a right plan for white, people play g6 line very rarely against me. This looks more like a queen’s gambit than most e4 stuff. I’d like to avoid all the normal caro stuff but do you think a solely e4 player would feel uncomfortable in the resulting positions?
The isolated queen’s pawn positions are generally quite good for launching direct king’s side attacks. He plays the same stuff against 1. I’m really happy playing this as black. People who play this as white seem to expect that I’m going to crumble in fear of an attack.
I’m cautious and work towards a superior endgame. My W-L ratio against players in the range as black is good. There are some traps you need to prepare for if you play this as black though, uhh. Then again, I’d try it anyway.
Plenty of GM’S are happy with blacks prospects. Book up, my C-K friends. Here are some crucial positions in miniature Panov-Botvinnik games: I really don’t like the lines starting with 5. It’s too passive for me I guess. I much prefer 5. Nc6, usually followed by 6. What’s the fundamental difference between the classical Panov-Botvinik attack and the accelerated version?
Someone has an idea about the difference between the accelerated and the classic panov-botvinik attack? The accelerated Panov position can also arise from an English opening 1. If you’re asking what the point of 2.
I suppose it avoids sidlines like If any of my opponents want to play those, I’m perfectly happy to let them. I’m not sure what the accelerated Panov is, but if it is independent enough to deserve a name of its own, wouldn’t it be that White doesn’t play kznn transposing to the regular Panov?
Nc3 can still transpose or otherwise lead to similar positions, but in the other lines White tries to keep his extra pawn, although it’s not a very strong one. Personally I’m not scared of those lines at all as Black. As I said I am not sure what this is actually called. Schandorff calls it the “pseudo-Panov”, Houska “Panov’s little brother”. Not keen on this. A knight in front of the isolani pawn is quite powerful. I can see the concept of open lines and space, but it’s suspect for novices.
I’ve tried an isolani once or twice and devensa the pawn and then the game shortly after.
Ajedrez jugada a jugada : la defensa Caro-Kann
I think the key when black plays something annoying like c6 or e6 is to play Nf3. My limited experience of these wretched openings is that they ruin my center and stunt the flow of my game.
Alekhine, was worked out and analyzed in detail by the Moscow chess player Panov in the Russian magazine “64” in The aim of this formation is to develop the bishop with tempo after Perhaps the Alekhine game is Alekhine vs Tartakower, There were priors, but many of them were transpositions from queenside openings. Going through the issues of “Chess Review”, it is clear that the PB was already highly thought of–though not known by that name, of course.
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Bologan’s Caro-Kann | Victor Bologan | – La casa del Ajedrez
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