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17 reasons why chess is not good for you
Chess is considered very good for the brain. Kids become intelligent overnight after learning the moves. Blue chip companies in Europe are on the lookout for Grandmasters with some sort of university degree. Parents of chess playing kids like to boast to other parents: ‘mine plays chess’. Chess is called ‘the royal game’, a game historically associated with the powerful and awesome, Genghis Khan, Napoleon and Vladimir Lenin. Chess represents in humanity some sort of super-intelligence only matched by creatures from outer space. It’s one of the biggest lies ever told. Because chess is actually harmful to the mind, body and soul. It leads to bad habits like alcoholism, anti-semitism, extreme arrogance, vindictiveness and encourages the development of mental illnesses. I will present 17 solid reasons why this happens using the World Champions as examples. Reason 1 – Paul Morphy (world champ 1857-1859): Regarded as the first unofficial World Champion. Within 2 years of playing international chess, he went cuckoo. Chess rearranged his neurons and he was no longer the same. He spent the last decade of his life wandering around the streets of New Orleans aimlessly, talking to himself all the time. He died a beggar. Reason 2 – Wilhelm Steinitz (world champ 1884-1894): The first official World Champion died in a lunatic asylum in New York, broke and flea infested. He introduced the scientific method of looking at the game, a breakthrough that broke down thousand year old chess mysteries into easy to understand concepts that allowed millions around the world to understand chess like a master. The father of modern chess, no doubt. He would have been better off serving tea in the Vienna cafes where he began his chess career. Reason 3 – Emmanuel Lasker (world champ 1894 – 1921): A mathematical genius. One of the 12 people in the world who understood Einstein’s Theory of Relativity when it was first published. In fact, he was one of Einstein’s best friends. They discussed complex equations together. Einstein however noticed that Lasker was a genius lost to chess. He could have been part of the team that developed the atom bomb but instead Lasker wasted his life pushing wood. Lasker could have won the Nobel Prize, instead he preferred to remain World Champion for a record 27 years. He was marked for the ghettos by the Gestapo but escaped from Nazi Germany just in time. He died penniless in some obscure and run-down apartment in New York. Reason 4 – Jose Raul Capablanca (world champ 1921-1927): A handsome, charismatic man, a womaniser who never did a day’s work in his life. Everything came to him easy. He was born into a rich and prominent family that had good connections with the Cuban government. He learnt chess at the tender age of four by just watching his dad and uncle play over two afternoons. He didn’t need any training at all. He didn’t read any chess books. His brain automatically figured out what needed to be done in order to become World Champion. The Cuban Government made him an international ambassador and paid him big bucks to just roam around the world and play chess. All this developed in him one of the most gigantic egos chess has ever seen. Eating gourmet meals in fine restaurants, flirting with and seducing the best looking ladies, playing cards with aristrocats, smoking home-made Cuban cigars…this was his after-tournament routine…in contrast, other Grandmasters would be sweating and torturing themselves trying to find improvements and nuances in familiar openings in their hotel rooms for many hours. Capablanca died playing chess in a New York club. He burst an artery in his brain due to high blood pressure. He was wearing a $1500 suit when this happened. Reason 5 – Alexander Alekhine (world champ 1927-1935, 1937 – 1946): This guy spent over 12 hours a day doing nothing but playing and studying chess for over 40 years. He executed some of the most daring and brilliant chess combinations ever known to man. After beating Capablanca in the famous World Championship match in Buenos Aires in 1927, he took life for granted and became a drunkard. He arrived at the board stinking of alcohol. Some of his Kenyan chess fans have even invented a pseudonym for him – Alexander Alco-Khine. Once, he even peed in his pants during the middle of a game because he was too drunk to stumble all the way to the toilets. He lost his title in 1935 because of his favourite Polish cognac. During World War II he became bosom buddies with the Nazi top dogs in Poland, this despite being a pure Russian himself, and penned a bunch of anti-semitic articles. He was assassinated by Mossad in Portugal. His dead body was found hunched over a chessboard. Reason 6 – Max Euwe (world champ 1935-1937): The most boring man to have ever played chess. The accidental World Champion. The guy always did the right thing, said the right thing, treated everyone respectfully, lived a healthy and wholesome life and died peacefully in his native Holland. There was not a trace of humanity in the man, he was all robot. A nice, friendly robot. He did everything according to the book. Because of this, Bobby Fischer was forced into retirement and chess was dealt a blow. Bobby Fischer would have taken chess into the big time. Today it would have been up there with Premier League soccer, Tiger Woods and Roger Federer in terms of status and sponsorship appeal. It’s Max Euwe’s fault because he was so stiff and so respectful of correct procedures that as FIDE president he did not bend the rules for Bobby Fischer when Bobby demanded the world championship match versus Karpov be run his way. Reason 7 – Mikhail Botvinik (world champ 1948–1957, 1958-1960, 1961-1963): The father of the Soviet School of Chess. The first soviet World Champion. The first player to take a systematic approach to chess preparation. Garry Kasparov’s teacher. A communist who was shocked when the Soviet Union crumbled toward democracy in the late 1980’s. An obstinate man. He dedicated his first international tournament victory to Stalin. He wielded the power of a cabinet minister in the Soviet Union and used this to kill off the chess careers and world championship ambitions of more talented grandmasters like David Bronstein and Paul Keres. He died a communist in democratic Russia. Reason 8 – Vassily Smyslov (world champ 1957-1958): An exception who proves the rule. Reason 9 – Mikhail Tal (world champ 1960-1961): The genius of the chess combination. No other chess player before or since has managed to create the level of chaos Mikhail Tal created. His games are shocking. His moves were from another planet. Planet Tal. A player who was 50 years ahead of his time in chess thinking. A chain smoker and drug addict, he executed masterpieces of attack under the influence of amphetamines. He saw his own things on the board. He smelt of cigarettes all the time. Sometimes he wore the same clothes for a week because he lost concept of time. Always ill, always in hospital. He died prematurely, a fifty something year old man looking eighty years, a kidney failure of a man, due to a lifetime of indulgence in Vodka, cigarettes and hard drugs. Reason 10 – Tigran Petrosian (word champ 1963-1969): A cold man who invented the cat and mouse style in chess. His style was prophylactic. He killed the opponent’s dreams of an attack before the dream entered the opponent’s head. A vindictive man. Another communist. He wore the face of a seasoned, hardcore Armenian dictator. Reason 11 – Boris Spassky (world champ 1969-1972): The World Champion with a chameleonish style of play. He ushered in the era of universalism. His games are a dual model of how to build up an attack and how to sit tight and defend. A pathological whiner, complaining about everything from 2 dead flies in his chair during the 1972 World Championship match to Kasparov and Karpov fixing games. Was best friend of the mentally ill Ficher. Reason 12 – Bobby Fischer (world champ 1972-1975): Arguably the greatest player of all time. An American who broke the Soviet domination of the World Championship. Crystal clear play. How he did it, no one knows. The greatest killer-instinct ever exhibited over the board. You play him and you know you will lose. An anti-Jew despite being Jew himself. Fischer celebrated the downing of the Twin-Towers with laughs and a bottle of champagne. He wanted the USA wiped off the face of the earth. A man of extreme contradictions, he felt he was the chosen American to teach the commies ‘a lesson in humility’. That’s what he thought his match versus Spassky was all about. A schizophrenic. Spassky ended up becoming his lifelong friend. Fischer died via kidney failure. He refused all medicines. He said chess was finished as a game. Reason 13 – Anatoly Karpov (world champ 1975-1985): A man with cold reptilian eyes. A look from him can freeze you to death over the board. An almost electronic voice emanating from his vocal chords. A python-like chess style, once he has you, he has you. The greatest defensive player of all time. A communist. Politically, the most powerful Soviet chess player ever. He wined and dined with the politiburo big wigs regularly. He had access to an exclusive government dacha on the outskirts of Moscow. Rumours suggest he ordered the assassination of Leonid Stein because Leonid Stein was a threat to his success in the 1973-74 candidates cycle. Viktor Korchnoi claimed Karpov and his people had a plot to finish him off had he won the 1978 World Championship match held in the notorious Baguio City. A corrupt man. He bribed Kasparov’s team left, right and center in order to make them divulge confidential opening preparation. Now an elected politician serving in Putin’s government. He owns a gas field in Siberia, has one of the largest collections of stamps, and is rumoured to be an undercover billionaire. Reason 14 – Garry Kasparov (world champ 1985-2000): Botvinik’s favourite student. The game changer in chess history, Kasparov revolutionised the way the game is supposed to be played like no one before him. He destroyed the pillars which held up the classical positional ‘rules’. He showed another way to interpret positions. He ushered in the computer era in chess preparation. Was world number one for a record 20 years. His games constitute some of the greatest creative achievements in chess. The greatest attacking player of all time. A big ego. Arguably the most arrogant chess player ever. Hard-headed. Obstinate. Kasparov’s way or the highway. A two time divorcee, his first wife left him without notice. Magnus Carlsen and Hikaru Nakamura, two of the biggest names in contemporary chess, dumped him as a trainer because of his abrasive attitude. He is an enemy of Putin. He supports the Republicans in the USA. He’s an opportunist who has cut deals with Ilyumzhinov and Campomanes in order to secure his gains in chess. Nigel Short called him a gorilla. Reason 15 – Vladimir Kramnik (world champ 2000-2007): The only human to beat Kasparov in a match. The last great product of the Soviet Chess School. The best endgame player since Anatoly Karpov. He stands over six feet tall. A former chain smoker, this former hippie look-alike has paid the price for it and is now succumbing to a rare form of rheumatism. As a result his former powers have dwindled. The extreme tensions of modern chess have not helped. Topalov has alleged the guy had the guts to use a computer in the toilet to help him out with moves in their world championship match. The Toiletgate Scandal. Reason 16 – Vishy Anand (world champ 2007 – 2013): A middle-age man unable to let go of his golden twenties and thirties. A new type of stubborn species. Half-man, half-tiger. Unable to let go of past triumphs, he will not let super talented young genii like Caruana, Karjakin and Nakamura get their deserved shot at the World Championship title. No, like a tiger in the manger, he viciously protects his right to challenge for the top slot. He is obsessed with the Nordic. De-striped and half-tailed now, in his aging forties, this former lightening-kid insists on basking in the post-baku-beast chennaizoic era. A half-man, half-sabertooth creature who always drives his political cars in neutral gear – will not support what is right, neither will he support what is wrong. With his political aloofness will let aliens hold on to FIDE presidency like the way he holds on to the prized candidates tournament idli-sambar. Reason 17 – Magnus Carlsen (world champ 2013-present): The wunderkind from Viking land. Now grown up and sitting atop the Elo Everest. An Everest overlooking the fallen kingdoms of the Hindu-Kush. A young man who plays chess with a casual attitude. Finds the game so boring he falls asleep in world championship matches. Finds chess to be the equivalent of playing lego. Interested in more mentally challenging tasks like appearing with supermodel babes in million dollar budget advertisment videos for designer clothing. Animal rights activists have blacklisted him for causing the extinction of the tigers in the Sundurbans during the Viking invasion of the Indian subcontinent in 2013 A.D.
Last year, my friend who got banned from the /chess sub made a post asking for everyone's new years resolution. It's this thread here My friend said he wanted to go from 1700 chess.com to 2000 which he successfully did. He's now 2100! He also wanted to go from 2000 lichess to 2150 which he also exceeded! Finally he wanted to go from unrated FIDE to 1900 which he didn't get anywhere close to but 2/3 isn't bad. As promised, everyone who made a prediction in last years' thread will now be mentioned. cristoper you said you wanted to join a chess club and start playing OTB games (bit of an easy one if you ask me). Join USCF and get a 1500+ rating. Comment if you made your goal. Quay-Z you said you wanted to go from 1996 to 2000 USCF. yeknom02 you said you wanted 1. To get to 1200 USCF 2. To get 1900 Lichess tactics or 1800 chesstempo tactics. 3. Study more endgames. 4. Beat a 1600+ OTB player. 5. Play 2+ games online everyday. pawngrubber you said you wanted to keep a regular training schedule and to make more twitch streams xKeXXx you said you would try to watch more than half of pawngrubber's streams nwonder85 you said you wanted to play in 4 otb classical tournaments rafferty71 you wanted to 1. analyze and publish some of your old games and analyze master games and generally improve your thought process and planning skills. 2. play more OTB and get back to 1700 3. get your chess.com tactics to over 2000 4. do focused training on endgames, planning and openings. TJStadler you wanted to go from 900 to 1300 chess.com idontreallyknowwhyw you wanted to get better at faster time controls, preferablly 1800 bullet (from 1400) UselessProgram you were at 1029 lichess and wanted to reach 1200 timkos012 from 1000 to 1500 blitz and 1200 to 1700 daily (I assume this is chess.com) nota999 you wanted to get to 1600 USCF from 1500 and to study better in general. "I need to come up with some structure to go through the few books I have, analyze more famous games and train tactics." Kurdock you wanted to play a 6 round rapid FIDE rated team chess tournament in January k_2611 you just said 2000 USCF but your flair says 1950 USCF so you're a failure. Everybody laugh at this failure. SixZerg you wanted to ban yourself from blitz and prioritize 25+10 or 15+10 as a minimum time control. 2. do tactics everyday. 3. get your chesstempo standard to 1800. Flubbing you wanted to go from 1800 to 2000 lichess rapid/classic CubesAndPi 1900 lichess blitz. Finish in top 8 of your local classical tournament. Napoleon-1804 you wanted to get into blitz and OTB. Also hit 1600 online. DW-Dreamcatcher 2650 blitz chess.com 2700 blitz lichess. 47 on puzzle rush. nandemo 1. get a FIDE rating. 2. run a FIDE rated tournament. 3. review 1000 master games (spoiler alert he didn't do the last one) enemigo_ you wanted to start a chess club at your school and reach 1800 chess.com/lichess malraud 2000 lichess TakesCrappyPhotos 2000 lichess pacman_sl Improve your FIDE and achieve Polish 1st category centraldoxadrez Get back to OTB chess and BCF to 1800. 1900 lichess blitz 2300 lichess tactics. Teach my girlfriend chess in a way where she wants to keep playing (also keep your girlfriend but he didn't say that). Revive your youtube chess channel. trevpr1 Read Lasker chess course book and join a club bazingovitch 10 tactics a day but not half-assed tactics, properly calculating all the lines. MyLoveHammer Play 365 chigorin games. Play 100 USCF games Robot-King56 Go from 1000 to 1500 chess.com in blitz and rapid EyeKneadEwe Review all the games of every world championship series from Steinitz to Carlsen. Play rated OTB (at least rapid). Study 6 books cover to cover. inmycupholder Get an established rating OTB. Play 5 games a day. 20 tactics a day. Get rid of your rating anxiety. beecca121220 900 USCF to 1400. chess.com blitz to 1600 Olaaolaa To not support new years chess resolutions because they're impossible to control and isn't the same as weight loss. antiquarian Analyze at least 1 game of his every day without an engine. DocVader1138 To defeat a chess hustler in his city Navebippzy To beat a GM in classical even though he's rated 1400 USCF. Shout out to Navebippzy he gives a hard resolution, everyone else's were doable. rindthirty To talk less about chess and play more instead. And join a local chess club but don't talk about chess to them. Welcome2_Reddit 2k lichess blitz Thanks to everyone who took part! I might not be doing it again next year because there's already a new years' thread but maybe I can use that thread instead? I'll do another completely outrageous and unachievable goal of 2500 lichess and 2000 FIDE by next year.
I am on a bit of chess high right now. After captaining the Icelandic team at the Olympiad I was very eager to play myself. I signed up for a local round-robin tournament (this game was in the 2nd rnd: https://www.reddit.com/chess/comments/53ze6d/playing_for_the_bishop_pai). 2nd rnds finished there and doing ok with 1,5 out of 2. Yesterday I played in a very strong blitz tournament in the local Kringlan shopping mall. I managed to win it with a good score of 7 out of 8. Here are my results, with a healthy rating gain which was overdue since I was fooling around a little too much in blitz tournaments that I didn't know were rated so lost a bunch of rating there. http://imgur.com/89USl0w I wanted to go over the tournament a bit. Some key moments.
1st rnd In the first round I was paired down as is normal in Swiss events. My opponent was rated 1803. The tournament was straight after work and I must admit I wasn't all there for the first 2 rounds. I played the Staunton Gambit vs the Dutch and already on move 5 I didn't play the best. I quickly realized I had sort of an exchange French variation where I had somehow given up the bishop pair and i basically had nothing. I spent some time trying to figure out how best to create play and was down on the clock when I suddenly realized I don't really have to do anything. I started to play faster and very artificially and just played for the clock. I made some silly one move threats and when he got flagged I was so focus on the clock my next move probably would have been Bxe4 allowing Ne2+. Not very convincing, but a win.
2nd rnd I got paired down again. I played the Benoni. Again I wasn't happy with my play, in particular I didn't like the very caveman ...Ng4 which does nothing other than hope my opponent is no good and falls for some childish Bd4+. Fortunately my opponent allowed me to win a pawn easily with ...b4 and then taking on e4 and the rest was easy.
3rd rnd A big test already in round 3. I played the only GM in the tournament, Icelandic board 1 Hannes Stefansson the 12 time Icelandic Champion. His nickname is "The Robot" because of his even pace in blitz and feel for positions. He usually has better time because of this unless he is in real trouble.
I played the London system and after 3.Bf4 my opponent let out a nice little sigh which filled me with confidence. I felt my focus was all of a sudden much better in this game. I tried to keep up with his pace and did a pretty good job. When I was falling behind on the clock I sacrificed an exchange for two pawns but it's not even a materical disadvantage and the computer agrees with this move. I got a very easily playable position. I missed an easy tactic with Qxf5 at one point and he saw it a move later and played ...Kh8 as I was getting down on the clock I started to wonder if this was my missed opportunity. Fortunately I played good chess and found the weakness in the black position and won a nice game. http://chessmicrobase.com/g/q2dpzsqg
4th rnd My only loss came to the IM in the tournament. He played very innocently in the opening, 1.e4 which he almost never does. He though for a while in the opening, went for the two knights with Nf3/Nc3 but instead of playing the Steinitz he sort of chickened out and went for the exchange french. White basically got nothing and black was better if anything although we did castle on opposite wings. I lost a bit too much time with meek moves like ...Bf8 but what I think turned the game and saved it for my opponent was the high class maneuver Bh2-f4-c1 completely shutting down my queenside play. This is a very instructive moment. Larsen used to say that a knight on f4 is nothing vs a bishop on f1. This is the same case just mirrored. He played better from there and won in the end. http://chessmicrobase.com/g/ad3lxtbh
5th rnd Here a bounceback was important. I played a young FM who's blitz rating hasn't caught up to his skill level yet. I had the white pieces, went for the English and he played a Leningrad/KID type of setup against it. Black's attacking pawns are very menacing but he didn't really make anything of it. He sacrificed his queen dubiously and after that it was just a matter of time. I didn't remember all the game but most of it. http://chessmicrobase.com/g/vea0c1t4
6th rnd Here another very tough matchup against another FM. David Kjartansson has been red hot lately and recently butchered a local classical tournament with 6.5 out of 7. Here I played I think a very good game. It was an English opening and I managed to get some space advantage. I really liked my rook maneuvers and how I centralized my queen with some threats, Qd1-a1-d4 and my setup was really harmonious. Regarding the moves, I was a little bit fuzzy on memory when black was pushing his a-pawn but the position is correct after ...Qf5 when I find the nice finishing hammer blow which set me up nicely for a top 3 prize. http://chessmicrobase.com/g/qctxx1x8
7th rnd Realizing I was in contention I got a bit nervous for this game. I knew I would play FM Magnus Ulfarsson a very familar opponent. He always plays mainline 1.e4 and we have had tons and tons of battles in the Winawer french. I think our score is very even-ish and I recalled I had trouble in my last blitz game against him and couldn't remember what variation I chose. I talked briefly with a friend of mine before the round and decided to go for the black queen blues with ...Qa5. I think in this one I played a very good game and typical for the ...Kf8 type lines. It looks odd but if black can keep control of the b1-h7 diagonal and get his king to ....h7 he will usually have a good position. Notice the number of black pieces on light squares towards the end! Light square strategy for the win! http://chessmicrobase.com/g/jkpd4p5a
8th rnd Before this rnd I was tied with IM Gunnarsson with one point dropped. The good news was that he played GM Stefansson and he had dropped another surprising 1/2 a point. This meant that a win against a strong 2200 player meant and outright win for me and guaranteed prize!
My opponent played the Trompowsky and somehow we ended up in a French like structure. I for some reason switched back to this ...Bb4 stuff against this line...I have been playing with a kingside fianchetto against this more or less recently. The game was a positoinal struggle, I had the bishop pair and I think I was never in trouble. I couldn't find a way through really but when we both had about 1:30 on our clocks (I had the time edge but he had closed the gap) he blundered his h-pawn and after that a series of blunders followed and I managed to clock the win :-) http://chessmicrobase.com/g/k3oh2ai7 A very enjoyable win. I got a cash prize, a trophy, a coloring art book (which later after giving it to my 7 and 9 year old niece's I found out had a picture of a penis), some nice flowers I could give to my sister and most importantly 2kgs of potatoes! http://imgur.com/JMfW04U Later when I came home I had a surprise gift card to a local Wallmart type chain in the mail from some lottery I had forgotten I participated in. Truly a lucky day :-)
The Steinitz HAS MTF Trading Robot has been developed by Don Steinitz and his team working at the ‘Forex Robot Trader’ company. This was the first robot introduced by this company in 2005. It has been a winner of Forex Robot Contest twice. Reviews of Steinitz HAS MTF Trading software in this article is a must read to understand it fully. The ROBOT is fully automatic Places all your trades for you without any human intervention 1. The only Forex robot with intelli-switch that automatically changes settings. 2. Automatically searches for counter trends between the monthly and 5 minute timeframes. 3. Self checking logic when/if you set an input incorrectly. 4. User adjustable to set to trigger on closed or unclosed candles! 5 ... HAS.MTF Robot. Owner Manual Steinitz. Categories: Technique\\Electronics: Robotics. Year: 2007. Language: english. Pages: 48. File: DJVU, 1.63 MB. Send-to-Kindle or Email . Please login to your account first; Need help? Please read our short guide how to send a book to Kindle. Save for later . Post a Review You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be ... The Steinitz HAS MTF Directional Robot version 1.7 uses the same Heiken Ashi Smoothed indicator but it has a completely different algorithms for making buying and selling decisions. This robot that we are featuring here waits for trends to develop on multiple time frames before getting in the market. It other words this robot places trades in the direction of the underlying trend(s) and stays ... “The Brutal” Odin trading robot is advertised as the #1 trading robot on forexrobottrader.com. This particular expert advisor was created by the late Don Steinitz and ownership has likely been passed down in the time since, but the new team behind the bot doesn’t represent themselves on the website. Overview…
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