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By Euwe, Hooper

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Bd5! This move appeals to my sense of maximization, as thanks to my control of the d5-square, one bishop and one pawn (4 points) is able to neutralize two rooks (10 points) and attack one queen (9 points)! Nd2! White correctly attempts to exchange my influential knight. Bd1 Rc8. Nd6! f3?! This protects the e4-square and blunts the Black bishop on d5, while preparing to play e3-e4. However, it weakens the e3-point and the White second rank. Bf3 would be better. com/SmartChessOnline/SmartChessOnline/September%201997/...

Qxc4 0-0 Black now hopes to gain a lead in development and use the slightly exposed position of the White queen to develop some initiative. e4 I have formed the opinion over the years that ceding Karpov a spatial advantage (especially in the center), really plays into his forte. He is extremely adept at neutralizing the temporary Black activity and then slowly squeezing the life out of the Black position. e4. a6 The "Hungarian System" saw many battles with Portisch taking the White side versus Adorjan and Ribli in the 1980s.

B4 Of course now the b-pawn is hopelessly surrounded. Kb4, and White wins in all variations. d6! Karpov surrenders his proud passed d-pawn to achieve a winning opposition in the king and pawn endgame. Kd5 Kf6 64. Kd6 etc. Faced with this futile defensive task, Black Resigned. com/SmartChessOnline/SmartChessOnline/archive/Articles/ron.... 7/8/2004 Karpov on the Net Page 1 of 4 Karpov on the Net Karpov in Italy & Germany, May 1996 by Anatoly Karpov After playing in Monte Carlo, I travelled to Rome on May 5th, from where I took a train to the southern coast of Italy.

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