Laws Chess Training Pocket Book Pdf


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You want an approach to learning that gives you the maximum results in the minimum amount of time. The idea of the Chess Training Pocket. Book: Most . Chess Training Pocket Book - Lev Alburt Printable - Ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read book online. The Chess Pocket Book contains all the essential knowledge!”—Boris Gulko, former U.S. and USSR champion. Each position gives you an important piece of practical chess knowledge. Chess Training Pocket Book Most Important Positions by Lev Alburt.

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Chess Training Pocket Book: Most Important Positions and Ideas ( Comprehensive Chess Course Series) [Lev Alburt] on *FREE* shipping on. Editorial Reviews. About the Author. International Grandmaster Lev Alburt, three- time U.S. champion and former European champion, is one of the most. Download Lev Alburt-Chess Training Pocket Book

A strong knowledge of opening or endgame theory means nada if you walk into a combination midgame and get mated or lose a ton of material. Work on exercises to train yourself to look for tactcial opportunities in game. The exercises on apps like LiChess and Chess. Chess training pocket book by Lev Alburt is a handy reference too although this isn't entirely focused on tactics 2.

Pick openings as white and black and focus on them. Don't try to master a dozen openings. Focus not just on the moves, but the key ideas once the opening is over.

A chess player must sift the gold nuggets from the silt. Otherwise, he can waste hundreds or even thousands of hours of life, acquiring knowledge that is of little practical value. The simple truth is this: To become a strong tournament player, you must indelibly carve into your chess memory a certain limited number of essential positions and concepts.

Chess Training Pocket Book 2: 320 Key Positions for players of all levels

As similar situations arise in your own chess games, these memories stir and come to your conscious mind, alerting you to the best course of action. Naturally, increasing levels of skill require an increasing number of essential positions and concepts.

Experts have a greater storehouse than the average club player. The purpose of this book is to provide you with the positions essential to becoming a strong tournament player. To be a master you do not need to know thousands of King and Pawn endings.

You need to know 50 key positions. We always want to add to the pool to increase our resources, but, at the same time, we realize that water—like some of our chess knowledge— is sure to evaporate. Here the analogy ends, because water is water, but chess knowledge can be divided into a hierarchy of importance.

I make it a point to review and remember the crucial things. There are a number of ways to make sure that this essential knowledge is never forgotten and remains immediately available when a situation calls for it. Each week, you can make diagrams of several positions that you feel are important to remember.

You can put them in a conspicuous place, such as on the refrigerator door, or bedroom or bathroom mirror, or taped to your computer monitor, where you can glance at them every day. You can use a file card system. Or, if you use a computer, you can set up a special database to store positions for daily review. At the end of the week, you can move these positions to a file for review on a less frequent basis, e. One of the simplest and best ways to retain the critical knowledge is simply to carry this conveniently pocket-sized book with you in all sorts of different contexts—traveling, taking a break from work, having a quiet moment with your coffee in the morning.

Building a Personal Theory To become a strong player, you will find it very helpful to begin to compile your own personalized chess theory.

Siegbert Tarrasch, developed their theories, of course, and as they did, they became world- dominating players. You should begin to compile archives of positions that mean the most to you.

As you continue your chess growth, add to your archive those positions that communicate essential ideas in ways that are especially meaningful to you. And relocate or delete positions that become redundant or not as useful. Let them evaporate. Ray Cheng's practical chess exercises - these are somewhat easier but instructive regardless. I solve a page from this during lunch break at work. One person found this helpful. Tyrin Ross Top Contributor: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase.

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This is a review of the Kindle version. The content of this book is outstanding. I have had several dog-eared copies in the past and decided I wanted a digital version. The only drawback of the digital version is that I often cannot avoid situations where the diagram and its solution are visible on the same page. I have started making positions in chessbase for android on my tablet with only a caption with a hint as guidance.

That way I can easily flip thru the positions as a warm-up for tournament play. I just put the following game data; for White I enter "Pocketbook" and for Black I enter the number of the diagram I posted an example photo for the android chessbase flashcard idea.

Overall this is a great purchase. Just requires a little more work to make it like a digital flash card. If you want less work then buy the hardcopy and dog-ear it. Not just a simple tactical primer although tactics get the lion's share of space , it also emphasizes key strategic, defensive and endgame positions as well.

In addition you get some concise and valuable lessons that you don't get in standard tactics puzzle books. For example, Alburt points out in one problem that if you think you have a promising tactic, but can't get it to work, sometimes reversing the order of your moves provides the answer. There are many other valuable tips given in the introductory section. The theme of this work is that Alburt has tried to boil all of chess theory into the most vital positions for the tournament player to learn.

Certainly studying and mastering these positions will do FAR more for a developing player than memorizing reams of opening moves. This is a trap that many lower rated players fall into, and one that will surely stunt your growth if it is at the expense of learning middle- and endgame skills. I disagree, however, with the author's contention that learning these or any positions is enough to make you a strong player.


You must also study your own games, read general chess works, play many serious long games, and preferably get some good coaching along the way to become a strong player unless you are unusually gifted, anyway! But even if GM Alburt is guilty of trying to boost sales by making rather exaggerated claims, the material is of such merit that I think this can be overlooked. Just realize that holing up and learning this book cold will not take you from, say to USCF just like that.

It wouldn't even take you to by itself, maybe, but you will be laying a very good foundation to build upon. See all 22 reviews. Amazon Giveaway allows you to run promotional giveaways in order to create buzz, reward your audience, and attract new followers and customers.

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Pattern Recognition of Key Positions

Pick openings as white and black and focus on them. Black is clearly better. He would be worse.. Nh5 1. Promote the Pawn! White should have foreseen that 1.

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