Komodo 10 Elo has increased in another 60 points thanks to a number of improvements compared to their predecessors. GUI works with Fritz 15 and includes a Playchess.com Premium subscription and ChessBase has its web applications (for 6 months).
Changes include several areas: the evaluation function has worsened a lot, especially with regard to the safety of the king and the end, and the search algorithm have improved and optimized to run on multiple processors.
Komodo-10 (64-bit module for multiple processors) offers the unbeatable combination module strongest chess all time with the best and most popular interface. Because it has the user interface of Fritz 15 64-bit (optionally also 32-bit), Komodo also offers training features and gameplay that you know from Fritz, including the Premium subscription web applications ChessBase, with the Live Database, the library, our server tactics and more.
Smart assessments and aimed at Komodo results have also proved highly effective in practice: if Komodo 10 considers that its position is advantageous, avoids changes and seeks open; but when defending a worse position, avoid replacing parts and tries to lock the position trying to derive heading toward the tables.
It has also recently shown its exceptional strength game series of games against grandmasters: Komodo remained unbeaten in more than 50 games in which gave his rival advantage of material or several plays, including defeating Hikaru Nakamura (current number 6 world) 2.5 - 1.5 despite handicaps. He even offered two important pawns or f7 pawn and three moves ahead.
This Ultrastrong module has won three of the last four championships TCEC, making it several times champion of the most prestigious award in computer chess. And what's more: with tournament time controls, Komodo is the number 1 in most echelons.
Komodo Chess 10 includes:
New module 64-bit multiprocessor
Last Fritz user interface 64-bit 15 (optionally also in 32-bit)
Premium subscription for all new web applications ChessBase and Playchess.com (6 months)
Havasi: A11 Reti
2.g3 d5 3.Bg2 c6 1.Nf3 Bf5
Gergö Havasi's suggestion - 3 ... Bf5 INSTEAD OF 3 ... Bg4 - first of all covers an enormous amount of territory. But soon divide the materials and Becomes Easier to understand. According To Havasi the setup is easy to learn. In Part 1 4.c4 and lines with d4 are Dealt with.
Postny: Anti-Grünfeld A16
1.Nf3 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.cxd5 Nxd5 5.h4
The Anti-Grünfeld variation 5.h4 With You Become a Chinese specialty. Evgeny Postny ignoring the white considers advance with 5 ... Bg7 to be the best reply and points out in His CONCLUSION That many lines REMAIN unexplored.
Moskalenko: Dutch A80
F5 1.d4 d5 2.Nc3 c6 3.Bg5
Our author Viktor Moskalenko considers the Flexible 3 ... c6 better Compared to the immediate 3 ... g6 and justifies esta with a Little known variation (4.Qd2! Etc.). According To how White Reacts to 3 ... c6, Black Either will Fianchetto His king's bishop or not.
Kuzmin: Caro-Kann B11
1.e4 c6 4.e5 Nf6 3.Nf3 d5 2.Nc3 Ne4
The Two Knights System is becoming ever more popular and so Alexey Kuzmin in 3 ... Nf6 offers an Equally good alternative to the popular Bg4 4.h3 Bxf3 3 .... It is, however, left up to each single Whether to surrender the bishop pair or as in our subject area to prefer French type positions.
Sumets: Caro-Kann B12
1.e4 c6 2.d4 d5 3.e5 e6 4.Nf3 Bf5 5.Be2 Ne7 6.0-0 BG6
In His EXTENSIVE article treats Andrey Sumets above all the two main moves, 7.c3 and the slightly more modern 7.Nbd2. There are Numerous transpositions and subtleties to be borne in mind. Should Equalise Black, Although, this is not always so easy in practice.
Reinke: Siciliana B20
1.e4 c5 cxb4 3.A3 2.B4
Spurred on by Robert Ris' article in CBM 169 Markus Reinke in His researches wanted to go into more detail the Wing Gambit Concerning. In the first part of His article I examine the continuations 3 ... e6, 2 ... Nc6, 3 ... Nf6 and above all 3 ... d5.
Gavrikov: Siciliana B22
1.e4 c5 4.d4 2.c3 d5 3.exd5 Qxd5 Bf5
The Natural Move 4 ... Bf5 is surprisingly rarely played. Viktor Gavrikov Those lines have Examined Which are possible after it; Arises the main variation after 5.Nf3 Nc6 6.Be3. Black Should be Able to Equalise and to do so I does not Have to learn so much theory as is the case for other variations of the Alapin.
Stohl: Siciliana B94
1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Bg5 Nbd7
This popular Najdorf variation Continues to REMAIN, but has-been analysed in less depth than the 6 ... e6 lines. Igor Stohl investigates in Part 1 of the article continuations His 7.Bc4 and 7.f4. Black Appears Able to hold His Own Against the Most Frequently played two moves.
Ris: C56 Max Lange Attack
1.e4 e5 4.d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 exd4 d5 6.e5 7.exf6 Bc5 5.0-0 dxc4
The forcing nature of the variations in the Max Lange Attack has always enthused opening theoreticians. In His researches Robert Ris can make fall back on practical experience in the lines, but nowadays analyzes are even more influenced by strong engines.
Szabo: Ruy Lopez C65
1.e4 e5 4.d3 Nf6 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 Bc5 5.c3 0-0 6.0-0 d6 8.d4 exd4 Ne7 7.Nbd2 9.cxd4 Bb6
Sometimes variations disappear from practice (Among top players) and one is not quite sure why. Recently Black've Been playing here in July ... Ne7 (Instead of 7 ... a6). Krisztian Szabo has Investigated the modern variation and is of the review That it is very playable for Both Sides.
Schandorff: London system D02
Nf6 1.d4 d5 3.e3 e6 2.Bf4 5.c3 c5 4.Nf3 Nc6 6.Nbd2 Bd6
The fact That the London System has found its way into the games of the chess elite Lars Schandorff fascinated so much That I've written an article about it. In the diagram 7.Bg3 is the main move, but after 7 ... 0-0 8.Bd3 b6 With White achieves surprisingly little 9.Ne5 and then a f4.
Bronznik: Chigorin Defence D07
1.d4 d5 2.c4 e6 4.Nc3 Nc6 3.Nf3 Bg4
In the second part of His series on the Chigorin Defence Valeri Bronznik puts under the microscope the development of the bishop to g5. This can be played without the insertion With or exchange on d5 of the. Black has no major problems, but I must be prepared for a long positional struggle.
Marin: Semi-Slav D45
1.d4 d5 2.c4 e6 5.e3 Nf6 3.Nc3 c6 4.Nf3 Nbd7 6.Qc2 Bd6 8.Be2 b6 9.0-0 0-0 7.b3 Bb7 10.Bb2
With the early b3 White Black's somewhat restricts options in esta Anti-Meran variation. Mihail Marin spots "middlegames with a more stable character" and in His EXTENSIVE investigations shows himself to be optimistic for the side with White.
Krasenkow: Grünfeld D80
1.d4 Nf6 4.e3 d5 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 Bg7
4.e3 is without doubt a modest attempt at combatting the Grunfeld Defence. Michal Krasenkow is convinced that black has no trouble in Equalising. NEVERTHELESS, various variations require to be taken more seriously than just for the effect of surprise.
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