James Watson (1821) vs Rob Loveband (1571)
[Event "Koelle A"] [Site "BCC"] [Date "2016.10.27"] [Round "2"] [White "James Watson"] [Black "Rob Loveband"] [Result "0-1"] [WhiteElo "1821"] [BlackElo "1571"] [ECO "D82"] [Opening "Gruenfeld: 4.Bf4 Bg7"] 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.Bf4 Bg7 5.Nf3 c6 6.e3 O-O 7.h3 Be6 8.Qb3 Qb6 9.Ng5 Qxb3 10.axb3 Bf5 11.c5 h6 12.Nf3 Nbd7 13.b4 Rfe8 14.b5 Nh5 15.Bh2 Nhf6?? {now white is winning by +-1.83} 16.Nd2 {(BvR) If black receives no less than two question marks for apparently overlooking a winning combination (starting with 16.bxc6, bxc6; 17.Ba6 etc) then also white deserves two ?? for not seeing it, I believe.} e5! {(BvR) my exclamation mark, as black equalises with this move} 17.dxe5 Nxe5 18.Bxe5 Rxe5 19.g4 Bd7 20.Nf3 Re7 21.Na4 Rae8 22.Nc3 Ra8 23.Be2 {na4= (BvR) Both white's knights have been making aimless moves (Nfd2-Ndf3 and Nca4-Nac3), loosing precious tempi. In fact, Na4 was, and still is a mistake because of 21...Ne4!} Ne4 $17 24.bxc6 bxc6 25.Nxe4 Rxe4 26.Nd4?? {(BvR) A blunder in a pretty bad/loosing position for white, anyhow. Eg. 26.Ra2, Rb4 jb l understand we all make mistakes but l cant accept this one and l also cant understand why you leave your king in the center most games .that wasnt a 1821 game you play much better then that} Bxd4 $19 27.exd4 Rae8 28.Rxa7 Rxe2+ 29.Kd1 Rxb2 30.Kc1 Reb8 31.Ra8 Rxa8 32.Kxb2 f5 33.f3 Ra4 34.Rd1 Bc8 35.Kb3 Ra8 36.Rg1 fxg4 37.fxg4 Ba6 38.g5 Bc4+ 39.Kb4 h5 40.Rg3 Bb5 41.Rb3 Ra4+ 42.Kc3 Rc4+ 43.Kd3 Rxc5+ {#R} 0-1
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WhiteJames Watson (1821)
BlackRob Loveband (1571)
OpeningD82 — Gruenfeld: 4.Bf4 Bg7
DateOctober 27, 2016
TournamentKoelle A