By Edward Winter
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A consultant to endgame method which exhibits the elemental checkmating rules and mixtures had to end off rivals. gamers the way to translate middlegame merits into victories, the way to use the king as a weapon, transparent the way in which for rook buddies and realize tactical combos.
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Extra info for Analytical Disaccord
The variations created by the Black Pe7 are very fine. The construction is somewhat loose. Let us look into it. The use of the Black Pc4 is necessary to prevent a second solution by Qf1. The uses of the other pieces are apparent, except the Black Rc7 and White Bb8 and Pc6, which exist for only one stupid variation. Why not take these three pieces off? Or, by substituting a Black Kt for the Rook, 38 Reports of the Judges and moving the White King to c8, the White Pawn at c6 can be dispensed with, and a new variation added.
It may also serve as a benefit to composers—at least the younger ones—by showing them the weaknesses and shortcomings of their work, and thus materially assist their progress in composition. Lastly, providing his work is thoroughly done, this method of making awards also furnishes a justification of the judge, and shields him against suspicion of bias, narrowness and negligence. The important and responsible position of judge ought not to be treated lightly, and should be accepted only by those who, are willing to devote the proper time to it.
13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 8. No solution. The author’s key, 1. Bf8 is defeated by Black playing 1. , Bb6. 1. Qa4. 1. Sa3. 1. Rh4. 1. Qe7. 1. Bb8. 1. Sd7 No solution. 1. R×f7. The author’s key is 1. Qf3, but if Black play 1. , Bf5†, there is no mate. 1. Rf3. 1. Qh1. 1. Qe2. 1. Qe6. 1. Qc2. 1. Qa7. Two solutions: 1. Qb8. 1. Sbc4†. 1. Rd3 1. Sa3. 1. Bg6. 1. Qc4. 1. Sh5. Two solutions: 1. Bg6. 1. Be6 1. Qf1. 1. Re1. 1. Bd4. Three solutions: 1.
Analytical Disaccord by Edward Winter