Peter Svidler: "Candidates' Is Not a Competition for Saving Energy"

Время публикации: 22.03.2014 21:28 | Последнее обновление: 22.03.2014 21:31

All participants of the Candidates' have won at least once. In Round 8 Sergey Karjakin managed to outplay Peter Svidler as black. Moreover, the winning line found on the 6th hour of play impressed the spectators:

SVIDLER - KARJAKIN

64....Rxd4! 65.Kxd4 b6!! It was important to find exaclty this combination of moves. If playing 65...g4? immediately, white rook gets in time: 66.Rxb7 g3 67.Re7 g2 68.Re1 with a draw. 
66.Kc3 Ke3 67.Rb7 g4 68.Rxb6 g3 69.Rd6 g2 70.Rd1 g5? Easier win was 70.Bg4 with an idea of moving the bishop on е2. Karjakin's choice also brought a point, however, black's precise play was needed afterwards and not once. 0-1

GMs made a detailed commentary of the game after six and a half hours of play. 

Karjakin, "I was of course very upset after losing against Aronian. I received a lot of messages in support and I am very thankful to all of my friends. They helped me to recover. Today as yesterday I wanted to play a full falue game." 

Svidler made only three draws in 8 rounds. The same performance has only Mamedyarov. However, both are in minus by now. 

"I see no need in drying out," Svidler said. "There's alsways a temptation to make a draw. I have a years old experience of playing in an energy saving mode. But the Candidates' isn't for that as I see it. I don't think I have other dozen of such tournaments ahead, to be overly saving energy." 

[Event "FIDE Candidates 2014"] [Site "Khanty-Mansiysk RUS"] [Date "2014.03.22"] [Round "8.4"] [White "Svidler, Peter"] [Black "Karjakin, Sergey"] [Result "0-1"] [WhiteElo "2758"] [BlackElo "2766"] [ECO "A05"] [Opening "Reti opening"] [EventDate "2014.03.13"] 1. Nf3 Nf6 2. g3 d5 3. Bg2 e6 4. O-O Be7 5. d3 c5 6. e4 Nc6 7. Qe2 O-O 8. e5 Nd7 9. c4 d4 10. h4 Kh8 11. Bf4 f5 12. Ng5 Bxg5 13. hxg5 Qc7 14. g6 hxg6 15. Nd2 Kg8 16. Nf3 Re8 17. Ng5 Nf8 18. g4 Nd8 19. Kh2 Bd7 20. gxf5 exf5 21. Bd5+ Nde6 22. Rg1 Bc6 23. Qf3 Rad8 24. Rae1 Qd7 25. Bxe6+ Nxe6 26. Qg3 Rc8 27. Nh3 Qf7 28. Qh4 Bf3 29. Bd2 Bg4 30. Rg3 Qe7 31. Qxe7 Rxe7 32. Ng5 Nxg5 33. Bxg5 Re6 34. f3 Bh5 35. b3 Kf7 36. Rh3 Rce8 37. Bf4 Ra6 38. Re2 Ke6 39. Kg3 Rb8 40. Bg5 f4+ 41. Bxf4 Rf8 42. Rf2 Rf5 43. Bc1 Rxe5 44. Rh1 Kf7 45. Bf4 Rf5 46. Bb8 Re6 47. Rh4 Re3 48. Rf4 a6 49. Bd6 Rxf4 50. Kxf4 Kf6 51. Bxc5 g5+ 52. Kg3 Rxd3 53. Kg2 Be8 54. Kf1 Bh5 55. Ke2 Re3+ 56. Kd2 Ke5 57. Rg2 Kf4 58. Bxd4 Re7 59. Re2 Rd7 60. Kc3 Bxf3 61. Re8 Be4 62. Rf8+ Bf5 63. Rg8 g6 64. Rg7 Rxd4 65. Kxd4 b6 66. Kc3 Ke3 67. Rb7 g4 68. Rxb6 g3 69. Rd6 g2 70. Rd1 g5 71. b4 Kf2 72. a4 g1=Q 73. Rxg1 Kxg1 74. b5 axb5 75. axb5 g4 76. c5 g3 77. c6 g2 78. b6 Kf2 79. b7 g1=Q 80. b8=Q Qc1+ 81. Kd4 Qe3+ 82. Kc4 Be6+ 0-1

The table looks interesting after 8 rounds: Anand and Aronian share lead with 5 points, Kramnik losses them half a point, all others follow them with 3.5 points. 
Таble, schedule, results, all games 


  


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