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Archive for the ‘Chess’ Category

Isle of Wight bridge and chess success – Isle of Wight County Press

Posted: May 21, 2020 at 2:41 pm


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THIS years winners of the Marie Curie Bridge Tournament hail from the Isle of Wight a first.

Alexis Dogilewski and Anne Grevatt, of Bembridge, beat off strong competition from more than 2,000 players nationwide to win the tournament.

Island bridge winner, Alexis Dogilewski.

The tournament is played annually throughout the winter months, starting in September and finishing in March.

The aim of the event which has run for more than 25 years is to raise funds for Marie Curie and has amassed more than 1million for the cancer charity.

Anne Grevatt, who won the annual Marie Curie Bridge Tournament.

The tournament, which offers rubber bridge and Chicago, sees players divided into groups of six couples, with each pair up against the other pairs in a round-robin group format, with all games played at home.

With such a healthy number of players on the Island, organisers encourage more to take part in the next one.

For more details and entry forms, telephone Diana Thompson on 01371-872246 or email dianathompson113@btinternet.com

Chess player, John Wrench, playing an online league match in lockdown.

The IW Chess Club has switched to an online format of the West Midlands Area League since the C-19 outbreak.

The Island team beat Worcester 2 by 3-1 to move to the top of Division 2.

A chess match online in progress for the Isle of Wight Chess Club.

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Isle of Wight bridge and chess success - Isle of Wight County Press

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May 21st, 2020 at 2:41 pm

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CHESS: THE WRATH OF KHAN – DAWN.com

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When Sultan Khan won the British Chess Championship in 1929, it was hailed as an extraordinary achievement for a man of colour. He repeated the feat in 1932 and 1933 and, during an international career spanning only five years, he defeated the predominantly white masters of the game including Rubinstein, Flohr, Capablanca and Tartakower.

Sultans achievements were so extraordinary that he was called a genius, the greatest natural player of modern times, a legend, Asias first grandmaster, and was on the prize list in every important tournament in which he took part. Over the years, Sultans story has been largely forgotten and reduced to unverified apocrypha.

Sultan Khan, our father and grandfather, was born in 1903 in Mitha Tiwana, Khushab, present-day Pakistan, to a Muslim Awan family of pirs and landlords. His father, Mian Nizam Din, taught him and his brothers how to play chess when they were very young. By his late teens, Sultan had started going to the city of Sargodha every day to play against landlords and chess aficionados there. As a gentleman of leisure and a younger son, he had few responsibilities at home. By the age of 21, he was considered the strongest player in Punjab.

In Sargodha, his proficiency as a chess player was noticed and remarked upon till it reached the ears of Sir Umar Tiwana, who owned the neighbouring estate of Kalra. Sir Umar Tiwana, whose property and political power had increased through British patronage, was keen to establish himself as a patron of the arts and sports. So impressed was he with Sultans skill that he made an offer to Sultan: in return for a stipend and board and lodging, Sultan Khan would establish a chess team at Sir Umars estate.

Sultan moved to Kalra for this purpose and competed in the All India Chess Championship in 1928. Sultan won the championship with a brilliant performance, dropping only half a point in nine games.

In a country obsessed with cricket, not many sports buffs know about a countryman who achieved exceptional laurels in the game of chess. His son and granddaughter recount his exploits

In the spring of 1929, Sir Umar Tiwana and Sultan proceeded to London, where Sultan became a member of the Imperial Chess Club. It must be noted that, at that time, chess was an expensive and exclusive game to play, with chess clubs and tournaments requiring a hefty fee for membership and participation.

Sultans first international achievement was winning the British Chess Championship at Ramsgate in 1929. At that time, the championship almost had the status of a global championship, given the range of the British Empire. Winning the championship established Sultan as a force to be reckoned with and soon he started receiving many invitations to matches across England and the continent. This was a remarkable feat also because, prior to visiting England, Sultan had primarily played the South Asian form of chess, and European rules differed considerably. However, he was quick to learn, and distinguished himself against his opponents. He went back to the Subcontinent in November 1929, before returning to Europe in May 1930.

In 1930, Sultan played, among others, in the Scarborough Tournament, the Hamburg Olympiad and the Liege Tournament. One of his most elegant victories this year was over Soultanbieff in Liege. The year 1930-31 was also the time of perhaps his most memorable victories, including a win over Jose Raul Capablanca, the Cuban genius who was considered to be unbeatable, at Hastings.

Capablanca was the world chess champion from 1921 to 1927 and widely considered to be one of the greatest chess players of all time. So strong was Sultans prowess in the game that it is still seen as a masterpiece of chess strategy and tactics. In the same year, Sultan defeated Savielly Tartakower, the European giant, again considered to be invincible. This contest was a 12-game match which Sultan won 6.5 to 5.5.

Also in 1931, he participated in the Prague International Team Tournament, where he defeated the Czech player Salo Flohr and the Polish Akiba Rubinstein, considered among the foremost players of the time, and drew against Alexander Alekhine, the reigning world champion.

The years 1932 and 1933 brought further laurels to Sultan, as he won the British Chess Championship in both years. He also distinguished himself in various other tournaments in these years, including the Cambridge Tournament (1932), the Berne Tournament (1932) and the Folkestone Olympiad (1933).

In terms of playing strategy, Sultan was considered highly proficient in the middle game and a master of the end-game. At the chess table, he was described as inscrutable, and never betrayed the slightest degree of emotion over his game. His playing style was also dubbed the Wrath of Khan for, despite his impassionate exterior, his chess game was bold and masterful. This is most emphatically seen in his victory over Capablanca, which has gained the status of a classic in the chess world.

In 1933, with the end of the Round Table conferences which Sir Tiwana had been attending, he and Sultan returned to the Subcontinent. Sir Tiwana ceased his European voyages and Sultan did not have the resources to fund the travels and match fees himself. So he spent the remainder of his life cultivating his ancestral farmlands in what is now Tehsil Bhalwal and the nearby city of Sargodha.

He married a lady from the Gujjar clan, and together they had five sons and six daughters. Sultan passed away in Sargodha in 1966 and is buried on his estate in Bhalwal. His children, and most of his grandchildren, play chess informally but are mostly employed as doctors, civil servants and engineers in Pakistan and abroad.

Apart from domestic and international travel to play in chess tournaments, Sultan spent the entirety of his life in what constitute the Sargodha and Khushab districts in Pakistan today. Formally speaking, he was a British subject from 1903-1947 and then a proud Pakistani citizen till his demise in 1966. As such, he is a Pakistani asset and deserves an honourable mention in the sporting history of the country.

Unfortunately, while many of the players he defeated (including Rubinstein), were posthumously given the title of Grandmaster (a practice that began in 1950), Sultan himself was, rather unfairly, never awarded the title.

Ather Sultan, a retired Inspector General of Police from the Police Service of Pakistan, is Sultan Khans eldest son.

Atiyab Sultan, Sultan Khans granddaughter, holds a doctorate from the University of Cambridge and is an officer of the Pakistan Administrative Service. Email: atiyab.sultan@gmail.com

Published in Dawn, EOS, May 17th, 2020

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CHESS: THE WRATH OF KHAN - DAWN.com

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May 21st, 2020 at 2:41 pm

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China, USA Will Battle In Sunday Superfinal At FIDE Chess.com Online Nations Cup – Chess.com

Posted: May 10, 2020 at 12:44 am


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China and the USA will face each other in Sunday's Superfinal of theFIDE Chess.com Online Nations Cup. On Saturday, the USA lost toEurope in round one, but then they became the only team to beat China in the tournament. Thus, USA finished in a tie with Europe, advancing to the Superfinal due to scoring precisely half a board point more.

The Chess.com Day 5 Live Broadcast for replay.

The big clash between the USA and Europe was likely going to decide the fight for second place, considering the pairings for the final round where the USA would face the leader China, while Europe would play the Rest of the World.

After three tense games on the top three boards, where GM Maxime Vachier-Lagrave was closest to a win vs. GM Hikaru Nakamura, it was the ladies' board where this key match was decided. GM Nana Dzagnidze always had a slight edge, and she eventually outplayed GM Irina Krush in a rook endgame:

With no chance for qualifying for the final, team captain Vishy Anand and player Vishy Anand must have agreed that he could take the day off.

Meanwhile, GM Yu Yangyi was the absolute star player of this event. Well, at least for nine rounds. He improved his score even further to 6.5/8 with another excellent win, this time against GM Baskaran Adhiban.

In a match that was only played for the history books, GM Sergey Karjakin learned the hard way how fast GM Alireza Firouzja has improved lately. He was completely outplayed and then beaten with a kingside attack:

The legendary Judit Polgar joined our live broadcast for a bit during the break.

Europe was going into the final round a match point ahead of the USA, and as said, with a much better pairing. But the unthinkable happened.

While Europe couldn't win their match, the USA did manage, with GM Wesley So becoming the first player to beat Yu in this tournament and, with that win, securing the two match points.

So where did it go wrong for Europe? As always, it's a team effort, but the one board that was lost was GM Levon Aronian's game with Firouzja. Unfortunately for Aronian and his team, the Iranian star had his best day of the event as he scored 2/2 with two fine games:

In another match where not much was at stake, GM Vladislav Artemiev stole the show with a flashy attack on GM Vidit Gujrathi's king. The Indian player later apologized on Twitter for his disappointing level of play in the event.

FIDE Chess.com Online Nations Cup | Final Standings

Tomorrow's Superfinal will start an hour later, so7:00 a.m. Pacific / 10 a.m. Eastern / 16:00 CEST. China will have white on boards one and three. As the winner of the round-robin, China got to choose colors and also has draw odds in the one match that is the final.

In other words, the USA needs to do for a second time what no other team has managed: beat China.

The FIDE Chess.com Online Nations Cup is a team competition held from May 5-10, 2020 on Chess.com featuring Russia, USA, Europe, China, India, plus a team representing the "Rest of the World." The total prize fund is $180,000, sponsored by Chess.com.

The first stage consists of a double round-robin, with each team playing each other twice. The top two teams after 10 rounds qualify for a "Superfinal" match.

All matches are played on four boards: three with male players and one with female players. The time control for all games is25 minutes + 10 seconds increment per move, starting from move one.

Games Day 5 for replay/download

During today's live broadcast, the songwriter and musician Juga released her latest chess song.

Related articles

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China, USA Will Battle In Sunday Superfinal At FIDE Chess.com Online Nations Cup - Chess.com

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Over 25 Grandmasters to take part in Indian chess league from May 15 – Times of India

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CHENNAI: India's top chess players, including talented youngsters such as R Praggnanandhaa, D Gukesh, Nihal Sarin and national champion Aravindh Chithambaram will take part in the Indian Chess.com League to be played online from May 15-17.

A total of 10 teams will take part in the tournament which will see the participation of over 25 Indian Grandmasters.

GM Priyadarshan Kanappan, the league commissioner said, "The Sports League was something that I had been very familiar with as I lived in the US where you had leagues for all sports; so I always used to wonder if we could replicate that format in India, and that's how this league idea happened."

"The lockdown helped us in a big way, as chess players have no avenue to play in over the board events, so we were able to convince the top players to play in an online league format," he added.

Praggnanandhaa and Chithambaram will turn out for Team Chess Gurukul to be captained by noted coach and Grandmaster R B Ramesh, while Gukesh, the world's second youngest Grandmaster, will play for Five Fighters, which would also include the experienced GM Surya Sekhar Ganguly, promising young Leon Luke Mendonca, Vishnu Prasanna (Captain) and Soumya Swaminathan.

Karthikeyan Murali, Aditya Mittal and R Vaishali will be the other members of Team Chess Gurukul.

Sarin will be part of Superkids team to be captained by Narayanan Srinath and also includes GMs Arjun Erigaisi, Raunak Sadhwani, Srinath and Divya Deshmukh.

Indian No. 6 S P Sethuraman will also be seen in action for Chess Pathshala which includes Swapnil Deshpande (captain), Sankalp Gupta, Krishnater Kushager and Mrudul Dehankar.

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Over 25 Grandmasters to take part in Indian chess league from May 15 - Times of India

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:44 am

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Chess: Vishy Anand ambushes Russia’s world No 4 to win in five minutes – The Guardian

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Humpy Koneru v Mariya Muzychuk, India v Rest of the World, Nations Cup 2020. Indias world No2 Koneru could have reached the puzzle diagram, but missed Whites winning move. Can you do better?

Indias former world champion Vishy Anand stole the show at this weeks online Nations Cup as the 50-year-old veteran caught the world No 4, Ian Nepomniachtchi, with home prep and won in 17 moves as checkmate was imminent. The unsuspecting Russian blitzed out his replies until it was too late, and the entire fifth-round game was over in just five minutes.

Meanwhile, China remain the squad to beat in international team chess. Beijings elite players won both the open and womens gold medals at the 190-nation Olympiad in 2018 and they have taken a clear lead in the online Nations Cup with grandmaster and computer move-by-move commentaries.

The competition format, four-player teams including a womens board plus two alternates, strongly favours China, whose male players are the world title candidates Ding Liren and Wang Hao, the rising star Wei Yi, and the World Cup semi-finalist Yu Yangyi. Their womens board is shared by the world No 1, Hou Yifan, back in action after her academic year at Oxford, and the reigning world champion, Ju Wenjun.

After eight of the 10 rounds, which qualify two teams for Sundays final, China led with 15/16 ahead of United States 11/16, Europe 10/16, India and Russia 5/16, Rest of the World 2/16.

Europes team is led by Frances world No 5, Maxime Vachier-Lagrave, with Magnus Carlsen conspicuously absent. The tournament is being played on chess.com, the major rival to chess24.com which hosted last weeks Carlsen Invitational. Now chess24 is carrying the Nations Cup games, and providing an entertaining commentary by the world champion himself.

Why did he decline to play? I think for me it would have felt more important to play if I had been, lets say, American or Chinese or even Russian. Representing your country in such a tournament is huge, but representing Europe. I dont feel so strongly about Europe.

Chess.com has a different explanation, that Carlsen wanted a higher fee than other participants, but was turned down by Fides organisers.

Anands miniature, one of the fastest wins ever between elite players in major competition, will make the Nations Cup remembered. His trainer had found the idea recently, and a previous trainer had also done so many years earlier. It caught out the Stockfish computer on the chess24 website, which flashed an equal position right up to 15 f5!! when it suddenly changed to +6.

Blacks moves are natural, but after 13...Be6? (d4 or Nc6) Nepomniachtchi thought he was already lost. Near the end Black cannot escape by 16...Qb6 17 f6 Nd7 18 Qh6 Nxf6 19 Ng5 or by 16...Qd5 17 f6 Qe4 18 Rae1.

1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 g6 3 Nc3 d5 4 cxd5 Nxd5 5 Bd2 Bg7 6 e4 Nxc3 7 Bxc3 c5 8 d5 Bxc3+ 9 bxc3 Qd6 10 Qd2 0-0 11 f4 e6 12 Nf3 exd5 13 Bc4 Be6? 14 0-0 d4? 15 f5!! Bxc4 16 e5! Qd7 17 f6 1-0

Thank you for your feedback.

Players at all levels from club matches upwards now spend serious time preparing for the favourite lines of their opponents and hoping that one day they will hit the jackpot and bring off a homeworked victory, but few ever get the chance to do so in such spectacular style as Anand.

There was a bizarre sequel. For most of the match it seemed that Anands win would secure the match against Russia, until right at the end Indias No 2, Pentala Harikrishna, made a mouse slip in a drawn position and lost a piece and the game to Vladislav Artemiev.

The closing rounds of the Nations Cup can be viewed online on Friday and Saturday (2pm start) with the final at 3pm on Sunday.

3670: 1 d6! Qxd6 2 Qh8+ Ke7 3 Re1+ Kd7 (if Kf6 3 Rxe8 with a bishop up) 4 Bb5+ and wins.

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Chess: Vishy Anand ambushes Russia's world No 4 to win in five minutes - The Guardian

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

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Online Nations Chess: Anand wins but Russia hold India 2-2 – Times of India

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CHENNAI: Former world champion Viswanathan Anand on Thursday registered his first win in the ongoing FIDE-Chess.com Online Nations Cup, beating Russian Ian Nepomniachtchi in just 17 moves in a fifth round match that ended in a 2-2 draw.

In its second match of the day, India went down to USA 1.5-2.5 in the sixth round with B Adhiban's loss at the hands of Wesley So proving decisive.

Anand underlined his class by getting the better of Nepomniachtchi in just 17 moves to set the tone for India in the tie against Russia.

However, after Adhiban and D Harika drew their games against Sergey Karjakin and Olga Girya respectively, Vladislav Artemiev salvaged a draw for Russia with a superb win over P Harikrishna.

In other games in round five, China beat USA 2.5-1.5 while Europe defeated Rest of the World by a similar margin.

In the sixth round, China continued its domination by thrashing Rest of the World 3.5-0.5 to maintain its position at the top with 11 match points and 16.5 board points.

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Online Nations Chess: Anand wins but Russia hold India 2-2 - Times of India

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

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Chess pie and Fischer’s cake – Chessbase News

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5/8/2020 Many people are staying home now, more than ever. Baking bread has become a very popular activity in these times. Did you know that there is a cake recipe called the "chess pie"? Did you also know, that Robert Fischer has once received a cake, which looked like one of his played chess games? Chess can be such a sweet experience.

Master Class Vol.1: Bobby Fischer

No other World Champion was more infamous both inside and outside the chess world than Bobby Fischer. On this DVD, a team of experts shows you the winning techniques and strategies employed by the 11th World Champion.

Grandmaster Dorian Rogozenco delves into Fischers openings, and retraces the development of his repertoire. What variations did Fischer play, and what sources did he use to arm himself against the best Soviet players? Mihail Marin explains Fischers particular style and his special strategic talent in annotated games against Spassky, Taimanov and other greats. Karsten Mller is not just a leading international endgame expert, but also a true Fischer connoisseur.

More...

John Denver - Take Me Home, Country Roads

The chess pie is a southern pie from the United States of America, and that might be the only thingwe can say for sure about this piece of cake. Most of thesources on this pie lead to Martha Washington'sBooke of Cookery and Booke of Sweetmeats. The former first lady probably got this book out of England, where it was written in the 17th century, according to culinary historian Karen Loft Hess.

There are several funny and interesting theories of why the pie is called chess pie:

The most popular explanation is this one, taken fromSarah Belk [Simon and Schuster:New York] 1991 (p. 367-8) fromLynne Olver'sfoodtimeline.orgwebsite:

The cheese etymology seems the most likely one, because in old cookbooks, cheesecakes and pies that were sometimes made with cheese sometimes without (referring to cheese in the textural sense - lemon card, for example, is often referred to as lemon cheese), are often included in a single category. A selection of cheeseless "cheese" pastries inHousekeeping in Old Virginia(1879) are made with egg yolks, sugar, butter, milk, and lemon juice - very much like chess pie filling. Sometimes called "Cheesecake Pudding" (the filling is made of yolks, brown sugar, butter, nutmeg, and brandy or rum) is baked in a crust in small tins..."

Whatever the mystery about the chess cake origin is, it is no secret that it tastes delicious! Probably because it is mostly made of sugar...

A friend of mine gave me this recipe:

From Thelma's Treasures by Susanna Thomas

1 9" pie crust

recipe in the book

Filling:

Meringue Topping:

Furthermore, here is a YouTube video by Southern Living:

The amount of sugar at 0:40 makes me cry

Endgames of the World Champions from Fischer to Carlsen

Let endgame expert Dr Karsten Mller show and explain the finesses of the world champions. Although they had different styles each and every one of them played the endgame exceptionally well, so take the opportunity to enjoy and learn from some of the best endgames in the history of chess.

Bobby Fischer won the US Championship 1963/64 with 11/11 points! He was just 20 years old when this extraordinary result was accomplished. Never again could this 100% perfect score be reachedin the US Championship.

Game number ten against Pal Benko in particular is remarkable. So remarkable, that a chess cake with an actual position of the game was made for Fischer after the tournament.

Here is a tweet by Douglas Griffin with Bobby Fischer's chess cake.

Suren Aghabekyan tells us even more about the BobbyFischer chess cake story:

The US Championship table from the ChessBase Mega Database

All the games played in the US Championship 1963

And the special "cake" game

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Chess pie and Fischer's cake - Chessbase News

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

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The Best Chess Game Of All Time Tournament – Chess.com

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We want to know your opinion! Which is the best game in history?

We are pleased to announce Chess.com's "Best Chess Game" tournament. We've identified 16 of the greatest and most acclaimed games ever and seeded them into our tournament bracket.

Every other day, we'll post a new battle on our social media pages, and YOU have to vote for the game that you think is best. We'll tally the votes and update our bracket here. Stay tuned to see the entire tournament progress!

Easy!We're going to post, every two days, a battle on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram at 9 a.m. Pacific Time / 18:00 Central European Time. If you want to vote, just follow the instructions in the battle and cast a vote with a like, retweet, or share. Votes will be tallied when the next battle is posted, and the winning game will advance to the next round in the tournament.

Easy, right?

Round of 16:

Quarterfinals:

Semifinals

Final:

Here is the games list with all the masterpieces (with a link to our analysis board) to decide the BEST game.

If you have any questions or doubts, please, post comments here.

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The Best Chess Game Of All Time Tournament - Chess.com

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

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Trending now: Chess Market Estimated To Experience A Hike in Growth Global Industry Size, Growth, Segments, Revenue, Manufacturers – Cole of Duty

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Trending Chess Market 2020: Inclusive Insight

The Chess market report [6 Years Forecast 2020-2026] focuses on the COVID19 Outbreak Impact analysis of key points influencing the growth of the market. The intelligence report prepared contains details on the leading players of the Global Chess Market, along with various depending aspects related and associated with the market. Profile the Top Key Players of Chess, with sales, revenue and global market share of Chess are analyzed emphatically by landscape contrast and speak to info. Upstream raw materials and instrumentation and downstream demand analysis is additionally administrated. The Chess market business development trends and selling channels square measure analyzed. Chess industry research report enriched on worldwide competition by topmost prime manufactures which providing information such as Company Profiles, Gross, Gross Margin, Capacity, Product Picture and Specification, Production, Price, Cost, Revenue and contact information.

The study encompasses profiles of major companies operating in the global Chess market. Key players profiled in the report includes : The House of Staunton, ChessSUA, CNCHESS, ChessBaron, Shri Ganesh (India) International, Chessncrafts, Chessbazaar.com, Official Staunton, ABC-CHESS.com, Yiwu Linsai

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Key Issues Addressed by Chess Market: The Chess report is a compilation of first-hand information, qualitative and quantitative assessment by industry analysts, inputs from industry experts and industry participants across the value chain. This report provides an in-depth analysis of parent company market trends, macroeconomic indicators and dominant factors, and market attractiveness by segment.

Our exploration specialists acutely ascertain the significant aspects of the global Chess market report. It also provides an in-depth valuation in regards to the future advancements relying on the past data and present circumstance of Chess market situation. In this Chess report, we have investigated the principals, players in the market, geological regions, product type, and market end-client applications. The global Chess report comprises of primary and secondary data which is exemplified in the form of pie outlines, Chess tables, analytical figures, and reference diagrams. The Chess report is presented in an efficient way that involves basic dialect, basic Chess outline, agreements, and certain facts as per solace and comprehension.

Global Chess Market report focuses on various key parameters that include:

Market concentration ratio Consumption growth rate Growth rate Turnover predictions Industry drivers and major challenges Recent market trends Geographical segmentation Competitive structure Competitive ranking analysis

The analysis includes market size, upstream situation, market segmentation, market segmentation, price & cost and industry environment. In addition, the report outlines the factors driving industry growth and the description of market channels.The report begins from overview of industrial chain structure, and describes the upstream. Besides, the report analyses market size and forecast in different geographies, type and end-use segment, in addition, the report introduces market competition overview among the major companies and companies profiles, besides, market price and channel features are covered in the report.

Competitive Landscape:

The competitive analysis of major market players is another notable feature of the Chess market report; it identifies direct or indirect competitors in the market.

Key parameters which define the competitive landscape of the Global Chess Market:

Profit margins Product sales Company profile Product pricing models Sales geographies Distribution channels Industry evaluation for the market contenders

Analysis of Global Chess Market: By Type

Wooden Chess, Glass Chess, Plastic Chess

Analysis of Global Chess Market: By Application

Indoor Sports, Indoor Entertainment, Others

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Chess Market Regional Analysis Includes:

Asia-Pacific (Vietnam, China, Malaysia, Japan, Philippines, Korea, Thailand, India, Indonesia, and Australia) Europe (Turkey, Germany, Russia UK, Italy, France, etc.) North America (the United States, Mexico, and Canada.) South America (Brazil etc.) The Middle East and Africa (GCC Countries and Egypt.)

Key Highlights of the Table of Contents:

Chess Market Study Coverage: It includes key market segments, key manufacturers covered, the scope of products offered in the years considered, global Chess market and study objectives. It also covers the segmentation studies provided in the report based on the type of product and application. Chess Market Executive summary: This section emphasizes the key studies, market growth rate, competitive landscape, market drivers, trends, and issues in addition to the macroscopic indicators. Chess Market Production by Region: The report delivers data related to import and export, revenue, production, and key players of all regional markets studied are covered in this section. Chess Market Profile of Manufacturers: Analysis of each market player profiled is detailed in this section. This segment also provides SWOT analysis, product, production, value, capacity, and other important factors for individual players.

Table of Contents

Part 1 Market Overview 1.1 Market Definition 1.2 Market Development 1.3 By Type Table Type of Chess Figure Global Chess Market Share by Type in 2020 1.4 By Application Table Application of Chess Figure Global Chess Market Share by Application in 2020 1.5 Region Overview Table Region of Chess Figure Global Chess Market Share by Region in 2020 Part 2 Global Market Status and Future Forecast 2.1 Global Market by Region Table Global Chess Market by Region, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Global Chess Market Share by Region in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Region, 2015-2019 2.2 Global Market by Company Table Global Chess Market by Company, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Global Chess Market Share by Company in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Company, 2015-2019 2.3 Global Market by Type Table Global Chess Market by Type, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Global Chess Market Share by Type in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Type, 2015-2019 2.4 Global Market by Application Table Global Chess Market by Application, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Global Chess Market Share by Application in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Application, 2015-2019 2.5 Global Market by Forecast Figure Global Chess Market Forecast, 2020-2024 (Million USD) Part 3 Asia-Pacific Market Status and Future Forecast 3.1 Asia-Pacific Market by Company Table Asia-Pacific Chess Market by Company, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Asia-Pacific Chess Market Share by Company in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Company, 2015-2019 3.2 Asia-Pacific Market by Type Table Asia-Pacific Chess Market by Type, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Asia-Pacific Chess Market Share by Type in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Type, 2015-2019 3.3 Asia-Pacific Market by Application Table Asia-Pacific Chess Market by Application, 2015-2019 (Million USD) Figure Asia-Pacific Chess Market Share by Application in 2020 (Million USD) Table Price List by Application, 2015-2019 3.4 Asia-Pacific Market by Forecast Figure Asia-Pacific Chess Market Forecast, 2020-2025 (Million USD)

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May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

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Wife hopes for ‘stranded’ Anand’s early return from Germany – Times of India

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CHENNAI: The last couple of months have been most challenging for Viswanathan Anand and his family here. While the five-time former world champion has been stranded in Germany since the end of February, when he went to feature in the Bundesliga chess tournament, his wife and son have had to deal with his absence. With the government of India planning to facilitate the return of Indians stuck abroad in a phased manner, Aruna is hopeful that Anand will return soon. "Anand is in touch with the Indian embassy in Frankfurt, but at present they don't have any concrete instruction as to when flights from Germany will be arranged. The embassy is aware that Anand is stranded there. I guess the evacuation is happening in a phased manner. It is a very large operation and you just have to wait for your turn. We hope to see him back soon," she told TOI on Wednesday. The MHA had said earlier in a statement: "Indian Embassies and High Commissions are preparing a list of distressed Indian citizens. The travel would begin in a phased manner from May 7." Aruna believes Anand's absence has been felt most by their son Akhil. "It has been a tough time for the family. With Anand not there, Akhil has found it difficult to manage. They both spend quality time whenever Anand is home. They stay in touch via video calls but Akhil misses his father's physical presence. The lockdown restrictions mean he can't even go out and it makes it doubly hard for Akhil," revealed Aruna. The time away from family hasn't stopped Anand from doing his bit for the Covid-19 victims. He raised money for the PM Cares Fund and is currently leading the Indian team in the FIDE Online Nations Cup.

Original post:

Wife hopes for 'stranded' Anand's early return from Germany - Times of India

Written by admin

May 10th, 2020 at 12:43 am

Posted in Chess


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