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Со Уэсли победитель турнира Unive Корона 2013 в Хогевене

Заключительный тур на турнире Unive Корона 2013 в Хогевене (Голландия) никак бы не повлиял на турнирню таблицу в целом. Поэтому игроки решили разойтись по мирному, сыграли быстрые ничьи. А победителем турнира стал филиппинский гроссмейстер Со Уэсли (4.5 очка), он оторвался от ближайших преследователей, Ван Кампмена и Майкла Адамса на 1.5 очка. К тому же Уэсли поднял свой рейтинг на 13 пунктов, его перфоменс 2875. Предлагаем вам взгялнуть на итоговую турнирную таблицу, фото участников, а также на партии всех туров.

Итоговая турнирная таблица

Итоговая турнирная таблица

Со Уэсли

Со Уэсли победитель турнира Unive Корона 2013

Майкл Адамс

Всем известный англичанин Майкл Адамс

Ван Вели и Ван кампмен

Ван Вели и Ван Кампмен, оба из Нидерландов.

Партии всех 6-туров

[Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.20"] [Round "1.1"] [White "So, Wesley"] [Black "Van Wely, Loek"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "E46"] [WhiteElo "2706"] [BlackElo "2693"] [PlyCount "83"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. e3 O-O 5. Nge2 d5 6. a3 Be7 7. cxd5 exd5 8. Nf4 a5 9. Bd3 c6 10. O-O Na6 11. f3 Nc7 12. Bd2 c5 13. dxc5 Bxc5 14. Kh1 Ne6 15. e4 dxe4 16. Nxe4 Bd4 17. Qc2 h6 18. Rad1 Bd7 19. Ne2 Rc8 20. Qb1 Be5 21. Bc3 Bxc3 22. N2xc3 Bc6 23. Nd6 Rc7 24. Rfe1 Nd4 25. Nc4 Qa8 26. Ne5 Rd8 27. Bc4 Be8 28. Ne4 Nh5 29. Qd3 b5 30. Ba2 b4 31. Bb1 Bb5 32. Qe3 Ne6 33. Nd6 Ba4 34. Nexf7 Nhf4 35. Nxd8 Qxd8 36. Rd2 bxa3 37. Ba2 Qf6 38. Qxa3 Bc6 39. Bxe6+ Nxe6 40. Qa2 Bxf3 41. gxf3 Qxf3+ 42. Rg2 1-0 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.20"] [Round "1.2"] [White "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Black "Adams, Michael"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "C16"] [WhiteElo "2607"] [BlackElo "2753"] [Annotator "Ramirez Alvarez,Alejandro"] [PlyCount "101"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. e5 Ne7 5. a3 Bxc3+ 6. bxc3 b6 {a rare move, at least when compared to the mainline 6... c5. The idea of this move is not only to avoid theory, but also to exchange the light squared bishops as soon as possible, something that is very desirable for Black. In exchange White has a few moves where he does not have to worry about the pressure on the center.} 7. Qg4 Ng6 8. h4 h5 {Black has no choice in this matter, he must weaken the kingside one way or the other. This has been known to be the 'least bad' way.} 9. Qd1 (9. Qg3 {is also possible, but does not score nearly as well as Qd1.}) 9... Qd7 (9... Ba6 10. Bxa6 Nxa6 11. Bg5 Qd7 12. Ne2 {scores well for white.}) 10. Be2 Ba6 11. Bxh5 {White accepts Black's gambit. Essentially White wins a pawn quickly but it won't be so easy to untangle his position.} Qb5 12. Nh3 $5 {Quesada had already attempted this before.} Nc6 $6 {Not the best} (12... Nxh4 $2 13. Kd2 $1 {and Black is in trouble. Why? Well, there are some tactical reasons Black's knight doesn't want to be on h4, as well as the current threat of Ng5.}) (12... Qc4 13. Bxg6 (13. Kd2 c5 {isn't such a bright idea anymore.}) 13... fxg6 14. Qd3 Rxh4 {and though White may be better in this position, he is not as much better as he was in the game.}) 13. Bxg6 fxg6 14. Qd3 (14. g3 { keeping the pawn, was logical and possible.}) 14... Rxh4 15. Qxb5 Bxb5 16. a4 Bc4 17. Bg5 Rh8 18. Kd2 a5 $2 (18... Kf7 19. Nf4 Raf8 20. Rhe1 Ba6 {with the idea of Na5-c4 was much better.}) 19. Nf4 Kf7 {White still holds an edge because Black's pawns are not easy to hold. White initiates a rook lift to make Black's king uncomfortable. Notice how his bishop on c4, though technically not a bad piece, does not really do anything in the fight.} 20. Rhe1 Raf8 21. Re3 Ke8 22. Rf3 Rh2 $6 (22... Kd7 23. Nxg6 Rxf3 24. gxf3 Rh2 25. Nf8+ $16) 23. Ke3 {Black's defenseless against White's multiple threats, so he desperately sacrifices a piece.} Nxe5 24. dxe5 Rf5 25. Rh3 Rxe5+ 26. Kd2 Rxh3 27. Nxh3 Re2+ 28. Kd1 Re4 29. Kd2 Re2+ 30. Kd1 Re4 31. Be3 e5 32. Ng5 Rh4 33. Kc1 d4 34. Bd2 dxc3 35. Bxc3 Rg4 36. Nf3 Rxg2 37. Nxe5 Bd5 38. Bd4 {The dust has settled, Black has run out of checks and the game is basically over as Black's two pawns come nowhere close to compensating for a piece.} Ke7 39. Kb2 Kd6 40. Nd3 Rg4 41. Be5+ Kc6 42. Bxg7 Kb7 43. Bc3 Kc8 44. Ne5 Rg2 45. Bd4 Kb7 46. Be3 Be4 47. Rd1 Bf5 48. Rd4 Rh2 49. Nf3 Rh7 50. Bf4 Re7 51. Nh4 {A clean game by Van Kampen who was aided by Adams rather mediocre play.} 1-0 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.21"] [Round "2.1"] [White "Adams, Michael"] [Black "So, Wesley"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "C67"] [WhiteElo "2753"] [BlackElo "2706"] [PlyCount "87"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 Nf6 4. O-O Nxe4 5. Re1 Nd6 6. Nxe5 Be7 7. Bf1 Nxe5 8. Rxe5 O-O 9. Nc3 Ne8 10. Nd5 Bd6 11. Re1 c6 12. Ne3 Bc7 13. Nf5 d5 14. Ne7+ Kh8 15. Nxc8 Rxc8 16. d3 Nf6 17. Qf3 Qd7 18. g3 Rce8 19. Bd2 Kg8 20. Bc3 Ng4 21. Bh3 f5 22. d4 Bd6 23. Bd2 g6 24. Qd3 Rxe1+ 25. Rxe1 Re8 26. Rxe8+ Qxe8 27. b3 Nf6 28. Bg2 Ne4 29. c4 Qd7 30. Bc1 Be7 31. Bf4 Bf6 32. Be5 Kf7 33. Bxf6 Nxf6 34. Bf3 Qe7 35. Kg2 Qe1 36. cxd5 Nxd5 37. Qc4 Qe6 38. Qc5 a6 39. h4 Nf6 40. Qa7 Qe7 41. Qb8 Ne4 42. Qh8 Nf6 43. Qb8 Ne4 44. Qh8 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.21"] [Round "2.2"] [White "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Black "Van Wely, Loek"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "B42"] [WhiteElo "2607"] [BlackElo "2693"] [PlyCount "50"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 e6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 a6 5. Bd3 Nf6 6. O-O d6 7. c4 Bd7 8. Nc3 Nc6 9. Nxc6 Bxc6 10. a4 Be7 11. a5 O-O 12. Be3 d5 13. e5 Nd7 14. cxd5 exd5 15. Bd4 Bc5 16. Bf5 Bxd4 17. Qxd4 Re8 18. Bxd7 Qxd7 19. Rfe1 Rab8 20. Rad1 Qc7 21. b4 b6 22. Nxd5 Bxd5 23. Qxd5 bxa5 24. Qxa5 Qxa5 25. bxa5 Rb5 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.22"] [Round "3.1"] [White "Van Wely, Loek"] [Black "Adams, Michael"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "E54"] [WhiteElo "2693"] [BlackElo "2753"] [PlyCount "74"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. e3 O-O 5. Bd3 d5 6. Nf3 c5 7. O-O dxc4 8. Bxc4 cxd4 9. exd4 b6 10. Qe2 Bb7 11. Rd1 Nbd7 12. d5 Bxc3 13. dxe6 Bxf3 14. gxf3 fxe6 15. bxc3 Qc7 16. Bxe6+ Kh8 17. Qc4 Qb7 18. Bxd7 Nxd7 19. Qd5 Qxd5 20. Rxd5 Nc5 21. Be3 Rxf3 22. Re1 Ne6 23. Rd7 Kg8 24. Bxb6 axb6 25. Rxe6 Rxa2 26. Re8+ Rf8 27. Ree7 Rfxf2 28. Rxg7+ Kf8 29. Rxh7 Rg2+ 30. Kh1 Kg8 31. Rh3 Rge2 32. Rd1 Kf7 33. Kg1 Rg2+ 34. Kh1 Rgc2 35. Re1 Rf2 36. Kg1 Rg2+ 37. Kh1 Rgf2 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.22"] [Round "3.2"] [White "So, Wesley"] [Black "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "D37"] [WhiteElo "2706"] [BlackElo "2607"] [Annotator "Ramirez Alvarez,Alejandro"] [PlyCount "85"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nf3 d5 4. Nc3 Nbd7 {completely playable, but definitely not fashionable. Defining the knight so early in the opening has lost ground to the other Black options, mainly playing a quicker Be7, playing a Semi-Slav with c6 or a Ragozin with Bb4.} 5. e3 {So chooses a line that is not the most topical, but simply wants to play chess. With the knight on d7 certain c5 breaks are not as strong, and White retains some pressure in most lines.} Be7 6. b3 O-O 7. Bb2 b6 8. Bd3 Bb7 9. Qc2 c5 10. cxd5 exd5 11. O-O {This position is more commonly reached with Black to play in White to play in Semi-Slav formations with a quick c6-c5. However Black didn't have to waste time on the c6 move first.} Rc8 12. Rac1 Bd6 13. Qe2 Qe7 14. Ba6 Bxa6 15. Qxa6 {it's not entirely clear that the queen wants to be on a6. After all, a7 is untouchable.} Nb8 (15... Qe6 16. Rfd1 (16. Qxa7 $4 Ra8 17. Qb7 Rfb8 18. Qc6 Bxh2+ {is the point of Qe6.}) 16... Rfe8 $11) 16. Qd3 Rfd8 17. Nb5 {This truly exploits the awkwardness of Nb7. With the dark squared bishop captured it will be easy for White to determine a good time to liquidate the center and force favorable trades.} Nc6 18. Nxd6 Qxd6 19. dxc5 bxc5 20. Bxf6 {White exploits the fact that the queen es tied down to the defense of the c5 pawn.} gxf6 (20... Qxf6 21. Qb5 $1 {wins a pawn.} (21. Rxc5 $2 Ne5 22. Qd4 Nxf3+ 23. gxf3 Qxf3 $11 { and Black has nothing to fear.})) 21. Rfd1 Ne5 22. Qe2 Nxf3+ 23. Qxf3 {Black's position is probably acceptable if his pawns on the kingside weren't crippled, but as it stands his king is too weak. White will use a combination of threats on the pawns and threats against the king to make progress.} Qe6 24. g3 Kg7 25. Rd3 d4 26. Rc4 dxe3 27. Rxe3 Qd6 28. b4 $1 {A timely transition.} Qd1+ (28... cxb4 $2 29. Rxc8 Rxc8 30. Qg4+ {picks up the rook on c8.}) 29. Qxd1 Rxd1+ 30. Kg2 Rd4 31. Rxc5 Rxc5 32. bxc5 Rc4 33. Ra3 Rxc5 34. Rxa7 {This endgame should be a draw in most scenarios, but with Black's pawans being crippled the draw is at least harder to achieve.} Rc2 35. Kf3 Kg6 36. a4 Ra2 37. a5 h6 38. a6 Kf5 39. Ra8 Kg6 40. Ke4 Kg7 41. Kd5 {beautiful timing.} Rxf2 42. Rb8 Ra2 43. Rb6 { The king simply marches to b7 and pushes the pawn forward. Black's crippled pawns means that there is no hope for counterplay in the other wing. A clean game by Wesley So.} 1-0 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.24"] [Round "4.1"] [White "Adams, Michael"] [Black "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "B47"] [WhiteElo "2753"] [BlackElo "2607"] [PlyCount "67"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 e6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 Nc6 5. Nc3 Qc7 6. g3 a6 7. Bg2 Nf6 8. O-O Nxd4 9. Qxd4 Bc5 10. Qd3 Ng4 11. Qe2 h5 12. Kh1 b5 13. e5 Bb7 14. Bf4 Bd4 15. Rae1 Bxc3 16. bxc3 Bxg2+ 17. Kxg2 Qxc3 18. Rd1 Rc8 19. h3 Nh6 20. Qxh5 Qxc2 21. Rc1 Qe4+ 22. Qf3 Qxf3+ 23. Kxf3 Rc6 24. Rfd1 Nf5 25. Rxc6 dxc6 26. Bg5 Ne7 27. Rd6 Rxh3 28. Bxe7 Kxe7 29. Rxc6 Rh5 30. Ke4 Rh2 31. Ke3 Rh5 32. Ke4 Rh2 33. Ke3 Rh5 34. Kd4 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.24"] [Round "4.2"] [White "Van Wely, Loek"] [Black "So, Wesley"] [Result "0-1"] [ECO "D43"] [WhiteElo "2693"] [BlackElo "2706"] [Annotator "Ramirez Alvarez,Alejandro"] [PlyCount "66"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 d5 2. c4 c6 3. Nf3 Nf6 4. Nc3 e6 5. Bg5 h6 {the Moscow variation, almost as popular as the Botvinnik line which is known for its deep theoretical complexity. Even today in the age of computers there is no consensus on the evaluation of the Botvinnik or the Anti-Moscow.} 6. Bh4 {The more aggressive way of playing.} (6. Bxf6 {leads to a more positional type of game.}) 6... dxc4 7. e4 g5 8. Bg3 b5 9. Be2 Bb7 10. O-O Nbd7 11. Ne5 Bg7 12. Nxd7 Nxd7 13. Bd6 a6 14. a4 b4 15. Nb1 {an idea that had been tried once before} (15. Bxb4 {is the more common alternative and has been seen in many games at the highest level.}) 15... Nf6 16. e5 Ne4 17. Bxb4 c5 18. dxc5 {Believe it or not, this is the first independent move of the game. However I'm not sure how good it is.} (18. Ba3 cxd4 19. Bf3 Bf8 20. Re1 {Gave White excellent play and eventually a win in Topalov-Gelfand, Monaco Rapid 2011}) 18... Bxe5 19. Na3 Qc7 20. Nxc4 Bxh2+ { The position is hard to evaluate. Black has many immediate threats against White's king, but his structure is not as good as White's and his king will also be under fire if his initiative fails.} 21. Kh1 Rd8 22. Qb3 $2 {it was imperative to keep the queen a little closer to the king} (22. Qe1 Qf4 23. Ra3 $13 {and now that the queen defends f2 and the rook on a3 defends against Qh4 White has realistic possibilities of consolidating.}) 22... Qf4 23. Qf3 Qh4 24. Qg4 {The only move.} (24. Qh3 Nxf2+ 25. Rxf2 Qxh3 {and the queen cannot be recaptured because of the pin on the long diagonal.}) 24... Nxf2+ 25. Rxf2 Qxf2 {White has some compensation for the exchange, but it is not as much as he would hope.} 26. c6 $2 {Unnecessarily throwing away more material. Van Wely is hoping to use the power of the bishop on b4 but this does not aid him in this game.} (26. Rf1 Qg3 27. Nd6+ Rxd6 28. Qxg3 Bxg3 29. cxd6 {Still gave White drawing chances as Black's extra pawn is not easy to convert.}) 26... Bxc6 27. Rf1 Qg3 {With no Nd6+ White is simply down too much material.} 28. Qxg3 Bxg3 29. Bh5 Rd4 30. Bxf7+ Kd7 31. Bc3 Rh4+ 32. Kg1 Bh2+ 33. Kf2 Rf4+ {So simply navigated the complexities of the position far better than his opponent.} 0-1 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.25"] [Round "5.1"] [White "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Black "So, Wesley"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "C65"] [WhiteElo "2607"] [BlackElo "2706"] [PlyCount "116"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 Nf6 4. d3 Bc5 5. c3 O-O 6. O-O d6 7. h3 Ne7 8. d4 Bb6 9. Re1 d5 10. Nxe5 Nxe4 11. Nd2 Nd6 12. Bd3 f6 13. Nef3 Bf5 14. Nf1 Ng6 15. Ng3 Bxd3 16. Qxd3 Re8 17. Bd2 Qd7 18. b3 Qf7 19. h4 c6 20. h5 Nf8 21. Bf4 Bc7 22. c4 Ne6 23. Bd2 Rad8 24. cxd5 cxd5 25. Rac1 Bb8 26. Re2 Nc8 27. Qf5 Bxg3 28. fxg3 Nd6 29. Qxd5 f5 30. Re5 Ne4 31. Qc4 Nxd2 32. Nxd2 Rxd4 33. Qe2 Rdd8 34. Nf3 h6 35. Re1 Nc7 36. Qc2 Nd5 37. Nh4 Rxe5 38. Rxe5 f4 39. gxf4 Qxf4 40. Ng6 Qd4+ 41. Kh2 Nf6 42. Re1 Qd3 43. Qxd3 Rxd3 44. Nf4 Ng4+ 45. Kg1 Rd2 46. g3 Rxa2 47. Re7 b5 48. Rb7 Ra1+ 49. Kg2 Ne3+ 50. Kh2 Ra6 51. Rxb5 Rb6 52. Rxb6 axb6 53. Kg1 Nf5 54. Kf2 Kf7 55. Nd5 b5 56. Nc3 Nd4 57. Ke3 Nxb3 58. Nxb5 Nc5 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.25"] [Round "5.2"] [White "Adams, Michael"] [Black "Van Wely, Loek"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "B90"] [WhiteElo "2753"] [BlackElo "2693"] [Annotator "Ramirez Alvarez,Alejandro"] [PlyCount "107"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 d6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 Nf6 5. Nc3 a6 6. Be3 e6 {White has tried basically every legal move in this position, but the one that Adam's chooses is actually very rare.} 7. Qf3 Nbd7 8. O-O-O Qc7 9. Qg3 {Although this looks like it should be a somewhat typical Sicilian position, the quick Qf3-g3 has made this a position that has never been seen at top level chess. It's interesting that despite the hundreds or thousands of grandmaster Sicilians every year, there is always new territory to explore before move 10.} Nc5 10. f3 Bd7 11. Nb3 $1 {I like this move. The knight is threated because of the pin, so Black must react. If he takes on b3 he solidifies White's position, while Na4 is a little awkward.} Na4 (11... Nxb3+ 12. axb3 {makes White's position a little easier to defend.} (12. cxb3 $5 {Might be even better, with the followup of Kb1 and Rc1.})) 12. Nxa4 Bxa4 13. Kb1 Rc8 14. Bd3 h5 15. Rhe1 { Adams has played very simple chess and he has a slightly more comfortable position.} e5 (15... Be7 {seemed a little better. Black needs to castle.} 16. Qxg7 Rg8 17. Qh6 Rg6 18. Qf4 e5 19. Qh4 Ng4 20. Qxh5 Nxe3 21. Rxe3 Rxg2 {is the kind of counterplay Black should be happy with, despite being down a pawn.} ) 16. Qf2 Be7 17. Bb6 Qb8 18. Na5 Nd7 19. Nc4 Bxc2+ $5 {Changing the character of the position, but Adams is ready for this.} (19... O-O 20. b3 Bc6 21. g4 { looks worse than it actually is. Black is a little bit worse probably but he has chances.}) 20. Kxc2 Nxb6 21. Qxb6 Bd8 22. Qb3 b5 23. Kb1 bxc4 24. Qxb8 Rxb8 25. Bxc4 {A forced sequence has landed us in this endgame. The issue for Black here is that he holds two permanent disadvantages. The first is that his bishop will simply never be as useful as White's, who will dominate the board. The second is that Adams has a mobile majority on the queenside, letting him create a potential passed pawn. Black will never push d5.} Rb6 26. Rd3 Rf8 27. Rc1 f5 {An attempt at alleviating the blockade. Adams has to decide wether to let go a bit of his hold on d5 or give Van Wely the f-file.} 28. Bd5 Kd7 29. exf5 $1 {The correct decision. The rooks and bishop will be enough to consolidate the blockade.} Rxf5 30. Be4 Rf4 31. g3 Rf6 32. h4 a5 33. Rc5 Rf8 34. a3 {It's suicide for Black's pawn to ever advance to a4, so Adams can play this move to pr epare a future b4.} Ke6 35. Rc8 Be7 36. Rc7 Rb5 37. Bc6 (37. a4 Rc5 38. Rxc5 dxc5 39. Rb3 $1 {Was maybe better, Black has difficulty holding on to all his pawns.}) 37... Rb6 (37... Rc5 $1 {Was the only way to play for Black.} 38. Ka2 Rb8 $1 {Halting b4, and White still has to prove his advantage. }) 38. Bd5+ Kf6 39. g4 $1 {Now it's winning. Black's rook on b6 is nowhere near as important as White's on c7, which is fueling a strong attack against the opponent king.} hxg4 40. fxg4 e4 {Otherwise Van Wely will lose his bishop after g5+.} 41. Bxe4 (41. g5+ $1 {was stronger} Kf5 42. Re3 {And White wins a pawn but Black's king is still not feeling comfortable.}) 41... Bd8 42. Rc2 g5 43. Rf3+ Kg7 44. Rxf8 Kxf8 45. Rc8 Ke7 46. h5 {White's passed pawn on the h-file is too strong. Black can't afford to lose any more material, but it is not easy to put a stop to h6.} d5 47. Bxd5 Kd7 48. Ra8 Rf6 49. Be4 Rf1+ 50. Ka2 Rf2 51. Bf5+ Ke7 52. h6 Bb6 53. h7 Bd4 54. h8=Q {Adams converted a very nice game in which he was better from start to finish. Van Wely missed his chance to put further problems and try to equalize with 37...Rc5 and after that it was simply over.} 1-0 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.26"] [Round "6.1"] [White "Van Wely, Loek"] [Black "Van Kampen, Robin"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "D37"] [WhiteElo "2693"] [BlackElo "2607"] [PlyCount "89"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nf3 d5 4. Nc3 Nbd7 5. cxd5 exd5 6. Bg5 h6 7. Bh4 Be7 8. e3 O-O 9. Bd3 c6 10. Qc2 Re8 11. Bg3 Nh5 12. O-O-O Nxg3 13. hxg3 Nf6 14. Kb1 Bd6 15. Nh4 Be6 16. Bf5 Qd7 17. Bxe6 Qxe6 18. Ne2 Qe4 19. Nf5 Bf8 20. Nc3 Qxc2+ 21. Kxc2 h5 22. a3 g6 23. Nh4 Bd6 24. Nf3 Kg7 25. Ne1 a5 26. Nd3 a4 27. Rhe1 Ra5 28. Kb1 Re7 29. Re2 Re8 30. Rde1 Re7 31. Nc1 Re8 32. Nd3 Re7 33. Kc2 Kf8 34. e4 dxe4 35. Nxe4 Nxe4 36. Rxe4 Rxe4 37. Rxe4 Rd5 38. Kc3 f6 39. g4 hxg4 40. Rxg4 Kf7 41. Rh4 Kg7 42. Re4 Kf7 43. Rh4 Kg7 44. Re4 Kf7 45. Rh4 1/2-1/2 [Event "17th Unive Crown"] [Site "Hoogeveen NED"] [Date "2013.10.26"] [Round "6.2"] [White "So, Wesley"] [Black "Adams, Michael"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "E34"] [WhiteElo "2706"] [BlackElo "2753"] [PlyCount "41"] [EventDate "2013.10.20"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. Qc2 d5 5. cxd5 Qxd5 6. Nf3 Qf5 7. Qb3 Nc6 8. Bd2 O-O 9. h3 a5 10. g4 Qg6 11. a3 a4 12. Qc4 Bxc3 13. Bxc3 Qe4 14. Rg1 Nd5 15. Nd2 Qf4 16. Bg2 Rd8 17. Rc1 Nb6 18. Qc5 Nd7 19. Qc4 Nb6 20. Qc5 Nd7 21. Qc4 1/2-1/2

 




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