2 edition of What"s the Best Move? - A Chess Quiz That Teaches You Openings With No Memorizing of Moves found in the catalog.
What"s the Best Move? - A Chess Quiz That Teaches You Openings With No Memorizing of Moves
April 15, 1974
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||186|
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No, it is not an opening treatise; but What's the Best Move just might teach you more about openings than any other general openings work in the whole literature of chess.
I found this book in my favorite used/overstock store, misplaced in the sports section instead of in the chess › Books › Humor & Entertainment › Puzzles & Games. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for What's the Best Move: A Chess Quiz That Teaches You Openings with No Memorizing of Moves at What's the Best Move.
- A Chess Quiz That Teaches You Openings With No Memorizing of Moves [Larry evans] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Goes beyond memorization and imitation to explain the reasons behind the moves made by chess masters. Under the author's instruction What's the Best Move?: The Classic Chess Quiz Book that Teaches You Openings with No Memorizing of Moves by Larry Evans A readable copy.
All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. Pages can include considerable notes-in pen or highlighter-but the notes cannot obscure the text. At ThriftBooks, our motto is: Read More, Spend › eBay › Books › Nonfiction.
What's the Best Move by Larry Evans Classic Chess Quiz Book That Teaches You Openings with No Memorizing of Moves. 3 (6 ratings by Goodreads Goes beyond memorization and imitation to explain the reasons behind the moves made by chess masters. Under the author's instruction, players learn to initiate moves, try out new ideas and evaluate I think Tartakower said, "The game is won by the person who makes the 2nd to last mistake." What makes an endgame instead of a middle game.
Let's call it, "When the King becomes active." A lot of people have said mistakes in the endgame are harder Tell students that chess is the only game where you can tell the future. Tell them to list the options in their heads. Make sure they are calculating the opponent’s moves as well as their own.
Then choose the best move after they take their time. And, for the perfectionists, to choose good practical moves instead of trying to calculate.