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sleepei2 17 ( +1 | -1 )
ANALYZED GAMES HI to everyone.i want to improve my chess game and i want to find analyzed games at the net.pls tell me if u know sites where i can find analyzed games tnx in advance
daveamour 11 ( +1 | -1 )
Site www.chessgames.com/ is certainly worth a look
sleepei2 16 ( +1 | -1 )
come on dont u know another site with analyzed games move by move if this is possible tnx daveamour that was a great help for me
hoss 10 ( +1 | -1 )
chess.fm has a fully annotated game available for viewing 24 hours a day and updated 3 times weekly
sleepei2 2 ( +1 | -1 )
any other advice?
kolobok 1 ( +1 | -1 )
www.chessworld.net
bimbomichi 42 ( +1 | -1 )
link www.endgame.nl/index.html
www.gambitchess.com/antiques.htm
www.uni-klu.ac.at/%7Egossimit/c/curious.htm
www.worldchessrating.com/

Ciao
Michele
sleepei2 11 ( +1 | -1 )
tnx everyone for the recomended sites u helped me a lot.Of course now i have to study them i must find time to do so...
sleepei2 29 ( +1 | -1 )
apart from finding sites with analyzed games i want to know if u think that seeing annotated games is the best way to improve your chess.as far as im concern is the best way to understand the advantages and the dis of every move.also is a a very good way to learn how to do plans
tulkos 23 ( +1 | -1 )
Analyzed games are very instructive. I personally find Yasser Seirawans annotated games to be some of the best out there. He wrote a book called Winning Chess Brilliancies that has deeply annotated games in it. you can also find some of his annotation on the web. GL! :)
sleepei2 8 ( +1 | -1 )
do tulkos know any site at internet that has seirawans annotated games?
baseline 34 ( +1 | -1 )
tulkos "Winning Chess Brilliancies" by Seirawan is a very good book, I usually recommend it over "Logical Chess Move by Move" by Chernev. "Best Lessons of a Chess Coach" by Weeramantry is execellent. classics like "300 Chess Games" by sigbert Tarrasch and "Chess Praxis" by Nimzovitch are also good study material.
sleepei2 2 ( +1 | -1 )
is analyze the key of learning?
caldazar 10 ( +1 | -1 )
Well, doing is the key of learning. You do the work, make your mistakes, and learn from them.
mogath 103 ( +1 | -1 )
Computer Analysis You can also analyze your games with your computer, but only AFTER you've done it yourself. Do your own analysis of your games and take your time. Do it two or three times. Then once you're pretty sure of yourself, let the computer chew on it for awhile. Then compare your notes to what the computer says, then play thru it again. I know it sounds like a lot of work. It is. There's no shortcuts. If you really wanna improve, you gotta put the time in. Another thing to remember, don't put TOO much in to online chess. The ratings really don't mean that much, but it IS nice, it IS fun, but it is NOT otb. Another thing to do is try and play your games with a board and pieces. Even online. I have about 20 or so games going on a few different servers and I play ALL of them on a board. I just set them up a lot. I find that staring at the screen in 2D to be very distracting and for some reason it kind of throws me off when I play otb. Sorry for being so longwinded. Hope this helps...

Regards,
Jeff
macheide 55 ( +1 | -1 )
mogath Dear friend,

I agree with you. My only extra recommendation about this theme is a book, a very good
one indeed, that I recived as a gift: "The Road to Chess Improvement" by GM Alex
Yermolinsky alias "Yerminator".

I liked his sincerity when touching the theme of analyzing our own games (victories and
defeats). So important it is for this seasoned GM to analyze, that he begins the book
teaching how he analizes his games. He is very honest and severe with himself. I think that is
the correct approach.

Regards,

Andrés
macheide