Candidatos R4: Karjakin supera a Anand

por Sagar Shah
15/03/2016 – La primera partida en terminar fue la de Nakamura y Giri. En una variante Merano de la Semieslava, midieron su teoría hasta el jaque continuo en la jugada 31. A idéntico resultado llegaron Svidler y Aronian. Anand perdió por primera vez en partidas clásicas contra Karjakin. Sergey ahora lidera en solitario. Caruana y Topalov jugaron una partida de infarto, en la que se perdonaron por turnos. Reportaje con vídeos...

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Torneo de Candidatos 2016

La partida del día por Daniel King

Ronda 4, martes 15 de marzo de 2016
Svidler Peter ½-½ Aronian Levon
Caruana Fabiano ½-½ Topalov Veselin
Karjakin Sergey 1-0 Anand Viswanathan
Nakamura Hikaru ½-½ Giri Anish

Llegada de los jugadores

Hikaru Nakamura – Anish Giri 0.5-0.5

Todo el mundo del ajedrez sabe lo gran teórico que es Anish Giri is. Sin embargo, de vez en cuando alguien intenta ponerlo a prueba y la mayor parte de las veces el experimento sale mal. Hoy Hikaru Nakamura traía todo preparado con blancas para jugar la variante Merano de la Semieslava. Anish pisaba con cuidado, no porque no supiese la variante, sino porque estaba intentando recordar sus análisis. Encontró todos los recursos con negras y evitó todas las trampas que le iba poniendo Nakamura. El resultado fue de tablas en menos de una hora. Así es el ajedrez moderno: planteas una novedad en una línea aguda y si el rival no la ha estudiado, es quemado vivo, pero su la ha preparado, la partida termina en tablas. En todo caso, fue una partida importante al menos en lo que concierne al desarrollo teórico de la variante.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.15"] [Round "4"] [White "Nakamura, Hikaru"] [Black "Giri, Anish"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "D46"] [WhiteElo "2790"] [BlackElo "2793"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "59"] [SourceDate "2016.03.15"] 1. d4 d5 2. c4 c6 3. Nc3 Nf6 4. e3 e6 5. Nf3 Nbd7 {We have the Meran System on the board and Anish Giri is considered to be quite an expert in it from both sides.} 6. Qc2 Bd6 7. Be2 {This is much more subtle than the more popular Bd3. It avoids the e6-e5 ideas in the future.} O-O 8. O-O dxc4 9. Bxc4 b5 10. Be2 Bb7 11. e4 e5 12. dxe5 Nxe5 13. Nd4 {Results-wise this line has scored very well for White. But you can be sure that when Giri plays it he has analyzed it really well.} Neg4 14. g3 (14. h3 Bh2+ 15. Kh1 Nxf2+ 16. Rxf2 Qxd4 $17) 14... Re8 (14... Bxg3 15. hxg3 Qxd4 16. Qd1 {leads to a favourable ending for White.} ) 15. Nf5 Bc5 16. Bf4 Qb6 17. Kg2 {This has all been seen in a Giri-Shirov game before. The Latvian genius had taken on f2 here. Giri plays the much better move ...g6} g6 {This is not a novelty because this has been played by Shirov recently against Svane.} (17... Nxf2 18. e5 Nd7 19. b4 Bxb4 20. Rxf2 Nxe5 21. Ne4 c5 22. Kf1 Bxe4 23. Qxe4 {Through highly concrete play Anish had refuted Black's strategy.}) 18. h3 {[%cal Gh2h3]} Ne5 $146 {The first new move of the game and quite a good one.} (18... gxf5 19. hxg4 Bd4 (19... fxg4 20. e5 $18) 20. gxf5 Bxc3 21. bxc3 c5 {Black had comfortably equalized in Svane-Shirov.}) 19. Nh6+ Kg7 20. Bg5 Bd4 21. Bxf6+ Kxf6 {Giri's king looks precariously placed on f6, but it is not so easy to get to it.} 22. f4 Nc4 23. Bxc4 bxc4 24. f5 {[#] This was the critical position of the entire game.} c5 $1 (24... Kg7 {looks humanly natural to run away from the f1 rook. After the game Nakamura said that he was hoping for Giri to make this move as he had prepared a very nice idea. Giri however said that he didn't feel Kg7 was the most human move, but instead c5 looks natural. Truly these guys are super natural!} 25. fxg6 $1 fxg6 26. Rf7+ $1 Kxh6 27. Raf1 Be3 28. Nd1 $36 {And after the complications end White will emerge with a better position.}) 25. fxg6+ Kxg6 26. Nxf7 Rf8 {Giri had passed all the tests with flying colours and it was now time for Hikaru to pull the breaks.} (26... Re7 $6 27. Nd5 $1) 27. Nd5 Qxb2 28. Ne7+ Kg7 29. Nf5+ Kg6 30. Ne7+ {And a draw was agreed. An important theoretical duel which will add to development of this variation.} 1/2-1/2

Breves declaraciones de Hikaru Nakamura tras su partida de la ronda 4

Breves declaraciones de Anish Giri tras su partida de la ronda 4

Peter Svidler – Levon Aronian 0.5-0.5

Peter Svidler parece más que bien preparado para esta competición. En la variante de la apertura Inglesa con 5.e4, una línea que ha sido popularizada por Anish Giri, Aronian jugó una novedad con 9…Cc5!, pero era en cierto modo esperado, ya que las demás jugadas empleadas en la posición no eran tan buenas. Peter tenía preparada la variante con mucha profundidad, hasta la jugada 18. 

Al comienzo Aronian estaba a la altura de las circunstancias. Logró sobrevivir a la apertura y llevó la partida a una posición relativamente igualada. Una imprecisión en el movimiento 22 significó que el ruso pudo presionar de nuevo. Aunque la posición era agradable, no fue suficiente para construir una victoria. Al final se cambiaron muchas piezas y peones y con torre y tres peones por bando, la partida fue tablas.

Peter Svidler explica su torneo hasta ahora

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.15"] [Round "4"] [White "Svidler, Peter"] [Black "Aronian, Levon"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "A22"] [WhiteElo "2786"] [BlackElo "2757"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "81"] [SourceDate "2016.03.15"] 1. c4 Nf6 2. Nc3 e5 3. g3 Bb4 4. Bg2 O-O 5. e4 Bxc3 6. bxc3 c6 7. Nf3 Nxe4 8. O-O d6 9. Nxe5 Nc5 $146 ({The most important game in this line went} 9... dxe5 10. Bxe4 Be6 $6 11. Ba3 Re8 12. Qb1 $1 Qxd2 (12... g6 13. Qxb7 $18) 13. Qxb7 Nd7 14. Bxc6 $18 {1-0 (37) Giri,A (2798)-Anand,V (2803) Bilbao 2015}) 10. Ng4 { This is the most challenging move by White.} (10. Nf3 Nd3 11. Ba3 Na6 {and the knight on d3 is not so easy to evict.}) 10... f5 (10... Nd3 11. Ba3 Na6 12. Ne3 {[%cal Ge3f5] The knight now controls f5 and it is not so easy to maintain control of the d3 square.}) (10... Bxg4 11. Qxg4 Nbd7 12. d4 Nf6 13. Qd1 Nce4 14. Qc2 $14) 11. Ne3 f4 12. d4 (12. Nc2 Nd3 13. Ba3 Na6 $15) 12... fxe3 13. dxc5 exf2+ 14. Rxf2 Rxf2 15. Kxf2 Qf8+ 16. Qf3 Qxf3+ 17. Bxf3 dxc5 18. Bf4 $14 {Without doubt this position is slightly in White's favour.} (18. Bg5 $5 { is a typical super grandmaster move where they force their opponent to make a move - h6 in this case and then take advantage of it later. For example because of h6, Kf7 can be attacked with Bh5+! Deep, isn't it! But this is normal stuff for guys like Aronian and Svidler.} h6 (18... Be6 19. Rb1 b6 20. Rd1 Na6 21. Bxc6 Rf8+ 22. Ke3 $14) 19. Bf4 {[%cal Gf3h5]}) 18... Nd7 (18... Bf5 19. g4 Be6 20. Rb1 b6 21. Rd1 Na6 22. Bxc6 Rf8 23. Kg3 {was what Aronian didn't like.}) 19. Bd6 $6 (19. a4 $5 {with the idea of a5-a6 is interesting.}) (19. Re1 {could have been the strongest of all.} Nf6 20. Rb1 {and now the human move could be b6 to free up the position. But unfortunately it nearly loses.} b6 21. Bxc6 Bf5 22. Rxb6 $1 axb6 23. Bxa8 {and the two bishops turn out to be too strong here.} Be4 {doesn't work due to} 24. Bxe4 Nxe4+ 25. Ke3 Nxc3 26. a3 {and the knight on c3 is sort of trapped.}) 19... Nb6 20. Re1 Bd7 21. Bxc5 Re8 {Now White doesn't really have an edge here.} 22. Rb1 Be6 $2 { A bad mistake by Aronian who simply loses a tempo.} (22... Bc8 {was more to the point as after} 23. Bxb6 axb6 24. Rxb6 Re5 $1 {the rook makes it to a5 square.}) 23. Bxb6 axb6 24. Rxb6 Bc8 25. Rb4 $1 {[%cal Ge8e5,Ge5a5] This is high level prophylactic thinking by Svidler against the Re5-a5 plan. Now to Re5 White can play Ra4.} Re5 26. Ra4 Kf7 27. Ra8 Bf5 28. Be2 (28. Rb8 Re7 29. a4 Bd3 30. c5 Ba6 $11) 28... Re7 29. c5 Kf6 30. a4 Re5 31. Rf8+ {This is an important finesse. Giving an intermediate check to push the king in an unfavourable location. Because on e7 the pawn on b7 will fall with the check and on e6 Bc4+ is strong. It is a different matter that this position is drawn but still such finesses are always important.} Kg6 32. Rb8 Rxc5 33. Rxb7 (33. c4 Ra5 34. Rxb7 Rxa4 35. Ke3 Kf6 $11) 33... Rxc3 34. a5 Bd3 35. Bxd3+ Rxd3 { The rook endgame is just drawn.} 36. a6 c5 37. a7 Ra3 38. Ke2 c4 39. Kd2 h5 40. Kc2 c3 41. h4 1/2-1/2

Sergey Karjakin – Vishy Anand 1-0

Han jugado 26 partidas contando relámpago, rápidas y clásicas y Karjakin nuna había sido capaz de ganar a Vishy Anand. “Estoy muy contento porque hoy he conseguido mi primera victoria en ajedrez clásico contra Anand”, dijo Sergey cuando se le preguntó por la partida. Karjakin ha mostrado un completo desdén por las continuaciones teóricas en esta competición, especialmente con blancas. Contra Svidler escogió la relativamente poco ambiciosa  9.Cxd4!? y hoy contra Anand planteó con esa idea tan interesante de  8.Dc2 seguido por 9.h4!? Sergey dio las gracias a sus ayudantes que habían trabajado muy duro para preparar esa novedad. Como certeramente señaló Peter Svidler, “Para jugar variantes no teóricas, hay que saber mucha teoría”. Tras la apertura Vishy tenía una posición relativamente buena, pero tras una pequeña imprecisión 18…Aa6 seguido por un error mayor 21…Dd6 el indio ya tenía una posición muy desagradable. El final resultante era tan pasivo para las negras que Karjakin pudo tomarse su tiempo de disfrute para asestar el golpe final. Una impresionante victoria de Sergey.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.15"] [Round "4"] [White "Karjakin, Sergey"] [Black "Anand, Viswanathan"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "A13"] [WhiteElo "2760"] [BlackElo "2762"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "85"] [SourceDate "2016.03.15"] {Prior to this game Anand and Karjakin have played against each other 26 times in different formats of the game - Blitz, Classical, Rapid. There have been eight decisive results all in the favour of Vishy Anand. Naturally the Indian ace has a psychological edge when facing the young Russian.} 1. Nf3 {Karjakin sticks to his policy of beginning the game with 1.Nf3 as he did against Svidler and Nakamura.} d5 2. e3 $5 {Although not completely silly, this is a highly unambitious move. In a way it takes away quite a bit of flexibility in from White's setup and makes d4 lines pretty harmless. Karjakin's natural inclination was towards avoiding Vishy Anand's home preparation.} Nf6 3. c4 e6 4. b3 Be7 5. Bb2 O-O 6. Nc3 c5 7. cxd5 Nxd5 {The game has transposed into a well-known position and it looks like we would follow some of the classical games like the ones played by Botvinnik, Larsen, Smyslov etc. However, Sergey gives this position his own modern touch!} 8. Qc2 $5 Nc6 9. h4 $5 $146 { [%cal Gh2h4] The highly interesting novelty. The idea of this move is to prepare Ng5 at some point and force White to weaken his kingside with a pawn move.} b6 10. a3 (10. Ng5 f5) 10... f5 {Anand tries to be safe and shuts the b1-h7 diagonal. What he should be really careful about is the fact that he is extending his position and some of the squares might become weak due to these pawn moves.} 11. Bb5 Bb7 12. Nxd5 exd5 (12... Qxd5 {was definitely a worthwhile alternative.} 13. Bc4 Qd6 14. Ng5 Bxg5 15. hxg5 Na5 {should not be such a huge problem for Black.}) 13. d4 {After playing the move h4, suddenly Karjakin switches to positional chess! Something has not really gone according to his plan, or has it?!!} Rc8 14. dxc5 bxc5 15. O-O {After the game I was curious as to why Sergey, who seemed all aggressive and wanted to blow Anand off the board, had suddenly become positional and played moves like d4 and 0-0. Well the reason is as simple as Karjakin explains after the game. "I wanted to provoke him into playing f5 and that's what he did!"} Bf6 (15... f4 16. Bd3 $1 $16) 16. Rfd1 (16. Bxf6 Qxf6 17. Qxc5 Ne5 $44) 16... Ne7 17. Bxf6 Rxf6 18. g3 { The position is around equal at this point. It is a well know fact that the side with the isolated or hanging pawns must keep more pieces on the board. Anand's next move breaks this rule and looks clearly like a positional error.} Ba6 $6 {[%cal Gb7a6] More the pieces get exchanged, more the c5 and d5 duo start becoming weak.} 19. Bxa6 Rxa6 20. Qc3 Rb6 21. Rac1 Qd6 $6 {Another inaccuracy. The queen is not at all well placed on d6. As Sergey shows Ne5 will threaten moves like Nc4 and Nd3.} 22. Ne5 $1 Rb7 23. Nd3 $1 {And this is what we were talking about. The hanging pawns become super weak. The c5 pawn advances and the rest is just pain for the Indian champion.} c4 24. bxc4 Rxc4 25. Qe5 {The queens have to be exchanged.} Qxe5 (25... Qc6 26. Rxc4 dxc4 27. Nc5 $18) 26. Nxe5 Rxc1 27. Rxc1 $16 {White has a better knight, a better rook, a better pawn structure and a clear plan of improving his king. The rest as they say is a matter of technique for a strong player like Karjakin.} g6 28. Rc5 Kg7 29. Ra5 Kf6 30. Nd3 Rc7 31. Ra6+ Kg7 32. Nf4 Rd7 33. Kf1 Ng8 34. Ne6+ Kf7 35. Nd4 Ne7 36. Nb5 Nc8 37. a4 Rb7 38. Rc6 Ne7 39. Ra6 Nc8 40. Rc6 Ne7 41. Rd6 Rb6 42. Rd7 a6 43. Nc3 {Anand resigned in this equal material position – a resignation that was not at all premature.} (43. Nc3 Re6 44. Nxd5 Ke8 45. Rxe7+ Rxe7 46. Nxe7 Kxe7 $18) 1-0

Karjakin tras su primera victoria sobre Anand en ajedrez clásico

Fabiano Caruana – Veselin Topalov 0.5-0.5

Fue un refrescante cambio en la apertura ya que Caruana, en vez de plantear la Ruy Lopez, jugó el Giuoco Piano. Ambos ajedrecistas manejaron la fase de apertura bastante bien y la posición era relativamente equilibrada. En el mediojuego, Caruana cerró el centro con el movimiento d4-d5 y y la partida se agudizó bastante. El juego de Fabiano se desarrollaba por el flanco de dama mientras que Veselin intentaba crear accesos por el flanco de rey con la ruptura f5. Con ambos apurados de tiempo, Topalov se equivocó y metió la pata. Era una posición tan ganadora que el punto para el norteamericano era la conclusión que se anticipaba. Sin embargo, Caruana cometió un error garrafal y era el movimiento 41. La victoria ya no era tan aparente y en el final de torres, la partida terminó en tablas. Un resultado de infarto para Fabiano y una pausa bastante favorable para Topalov.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "Moscow, Russia"] [Date "2016.03.15"] [Round "4.2"] [White "Caruana, Fabiano"] [Black "Topalov, Veselin"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "C54"] [WhiteElo "2794"] [BlackElo "2780"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "104"] [EventDate "2016.??.??"] [SourceDate "2016.03.15"] 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bc4 Bc5 4. O-O Nf6 5. d3 d6 6. c3 h6 7. a4 a5 {The players are following the game Carlsen-Adams from Wijk Aan Zee 2016. Here Carlsen went Na3 but Caruana first inserts Re1.} 8. Re1 O-O 9. Na3 Re8 10. Nc2 Ba7 11. Be3 Be6 12. Bb5 Bd7 13. Bxa7 Nxa7 14. Bc4 Nc8 {Caruana thought that this manoeuvre was a little odd, but according to Topalov Black should be completely fine here.} 15. Ne3 Nb6 16. Bb3 c6 17. h3 Be6 18. Bc2 Qc7 19. d4 { White has a slight more pleasant position.} Nc4 20. Nxc4 Bxc4 21. Qd2 Rad8 22. Rad1 Be6 23. Qe3 b6 24. Nd2 c5 25. Bd3 Re7 $6 {This doesn't seem to be a very useful move. Emil Sutovsky was very critical about it in his facebook post: "Topalov didn't have much of a problem out of the opening, but he simply stunned me by making a move Re8-e7 in a very complex position literally within a few seconds. The position required quite some thought, and it could have been a critical point"} 26. d5 Bd7 27. Ra1 {The idea of Ra1 followed by b4 is very interesting.} Nh5 28. b4 Nf4 {The knight is well placed on f4 but later on it becomes the sole reason why Black's position goes downhill. It comes in the way of other pieces.} 29. bxa5 bxa5 30. Reb1 Rf8 31. Bb5 Bc8 32. Bf1 f5 { It is an interesting position with White playing on the queenside and Black on the other wing. But soon Topalov goes wrong.} 33. c4 Ref7 34. Ra3 fxe4 35. Nxe4 Bf5 36. Rab3 {As previously pointed out the knight on f4 really stops Black from getting his required counterplay.} Bg6 37. Rb6 Qe7 $2 (37... Bxe4 { was necessary and although White is clearly better, Black doesn't lose material. Instead Topalov hallucinated and committed a blunder.}) 38. Nxd6 { White has simply won material and stands just better.} Nxh3+ 39. Qxh3 {True the rook on b1 is hanging but so is the guy on f7. So it just a complete piece up position.} Rf6 40. Nc8 $1 Qd8 {[#]} 41. R1b5 $2 {An error on the 41st move. Very surprising.} (41. Rxf6 Qxf6 42. Rb2 {is just curtains. White is a piece up and there is nothing more to play for as} Bf5 {fails to} 43. Qxf5 $18 { [%csl Rf5,Rg8][%cal Rc8e7]}) 41... Rxf2 {Now it gets a little complicated.} 42. Rxg6 Rxf1+ 43. Kh2 Qxc8 44. Qxc8 (44. Qxh6 {would have still given White excellent winning chances.}) 44... Rxc8 45. Rc6 (45. Rb7 Rf7 46. Rc6 $5 { was an option. But it is not enough to win because after} Rxb7 47. Rxc8+ Kf7 48. Rxc5 Rb4 $11 {it is just equal.}) 45... Re8 {The two black rooks combined with the e-pawn give Black enough counterplay to hold a draw.} 46. Rcxc5 e4 47. d6 Rd8 48. Rc6 Rd1 49. c5 e3 50. Rb2 Rd2 51. Rb1 e2 52. Re1 Rf8 {Quite a heartbreak for Caruana who could have been on 2.5/4 with this win.} 1/2-1/2

Fuente: World Chess Flash Report
Fotografías por Amruta Mokal de ChessBase India


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Los detalles sobre el Torneo de Candidatos 2016

El Torneo de Candidatos es un torneo de ajedrez, organizado por la FIDE desde el año 1950 con el fin de determinar cuál jugador será el retador oficial de cada campeón mundial de ajedrez. Así, el ganador del "Torneo de Candidatos" será quien tenga el derecho de desafiar al campeón vigente a un duelo para disputar el título mundial, a celebrar en Nueva York (EE.UU.) en noviembre.

En el Torneo de Candidatos de este año participarán 8 jugadores, entre ellos los seis de los diez mejores jugadores del mundo según el escalofón FIDE, representado a 6 países:

  • Sergey Karjakin (Rusia)
  • Peter Svidler (Rusia)
  • Hikaru Nakamura (EE.UU.)
  • Fabiano Caruana (EE.UU.)
  • Viswanathan Anand (India)
  • Veselin Topalov (Bulgaria)
  • Levon Aronian (Armenia)
  • Anish Giri (Holanda)

Según las reglas de la FIDE, los jugadores participantes deben incluir a:

  • Los dos mejores clasificados en el Grand Prix de la FIDE 2014-2015: Hikaru Nakamura y Fabiano Caruana (ambos de EE.UU.)
  • El ganador y el subcampeón de la Copa del Mundo 2015: Sergey Karjakin y Peter Svidler (ambos de Rusia)
  • El perdedor del último duelo por el título mundial: Vishy Anand (India)
  • Veselin Topalov (Bulgaria) y Anish Giri (Holanda) participarán por sus valoraciones Elo FIDE en 2015
  • Levon Aronian (Armenia) ha sido designado por los organizadores.

El control de tiempo será de 100 minutos para los primeros 40 movimientos, 50 minutos para los siguientes 20 movimientos y a continuación 15 minutos para el resto de la partida, con un incremento de 30 segundos por movimiento, desde el primero.

La bolsa de premios totaliza 450.000 dólares estadounidenses.

El 29 de marzo se llevará a cabo la ceremonia de clausura.

Programa y emparejamientos

Las rondas comienzan a las 15:00 hora local de Moscú (14:00 CET)

Ronda 1 - 11.03.2016 - 14:00
Sergey Karjakin ½-½ Peter Svidler
Hikaru Nakamura ½-½ Fabiano Caruana
Anish Giri ½-½ Levon Aronian
Vishy Anand 1-0 Veselin Topalov
Ronda 8 - 20.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler   Sergey Karjakin
Fabiano Caruana   Hikaru Nakamura
Levon Aronian   Anish Giri
Veselin Topalov   Vishy Anand
Ronda 2 - 12.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler ½-½ Veselin Topalov
Levon Aronian ½-½ Vishy Anand
Fabiano Caruana ½-½ Anish Giri
Sergey Karjakin 1-0 Hikaru Nakamura
Ronda 9 - 21.03.2016 - 14:00
Veselin Topalov   Peter Svidler
Vishy Anand   Levon Aronian
Anish Giri   Fabiano Caruana
Hikaru Nakamura   Sergey Karjakin
Ronda 3 - 13.03.2016 - 14:00
Hikaru Nakamura ½-½ Peter Svidler
Anish Giri ½-½ Sergey Karjakin
Vishy Anand ½-½ Fabiano Caruana
Veselin Topalov 0-1 Levon Aronian
Ronda 10 - 23.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler   Hikaru Nakamura
Sergey Karjakin   Anish Giri
Fabiano Caruana   Vishy Anand
Levon Aronian   Veselin Topalov
Ronda 4 - 15.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler ½-½ Levon Aronian
Fabiano Caruana ½-½ Veselin Topalov
Sergey Karjakin 1-0 Vishy Anand
Hikaru Nakamura ½-½ Anish Giri
Ronda 11 - 24.03.2016 - 14:00
Levon Aronian   Peter Svidler
Veselin Topalov   Fabiano Caruana
Vishy Anand   Sergey Karjakin
Anish Giri   Hikaru Nakamura
Ronda 5 - 16.03.2016 - 14:00
Anish Giri   Peter Svidler
Vishy Anand   Hikaru Nakamura
Veselin Topalov   Sergey Karjakin
Levon Aronian   Fabiano Caruana
Ronda 12 - 25.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler   Anish Giri
Hikaru Nakamura   Vishy Anand
Sergey Karjakin   Veselin Topalov
Fabiano Caruana   Levon Aronian
Ronda 6 - 17.03.2016 - 14:00
Vishy Anand   Peter Svidler
Veselin Topalov   Anish Giri
Levon Aronian   Hikaru Nakamura
Fabiano Caruana   Sergey Karjakin
Ronda 13 - 27.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler   Vishy Anand
Anish Giri   Veselin Topalov
Hikaru Nakamura   Levon Aronian
Sergey Karjakin   Fabiano Caruana
Ronda 7 - 19.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler   Fabiano Caruana
Sergey Karjakin   Levon Aronian
Hikaru Nakamura   Veselin Topalov
Anish Giri   Vishy Anand
Ronda 14 - 28.03.2016 - 14:00
Fabiano Caruana   Peter Svidler
Levon Aronian   Sergey Karjakin
Veselin Topalov   Hikaru Nakamura
Vishy Anand   Anish Giri


Ajedrecista indio con dos normas de MI. Periodista especializado en ajedrez y entrenador.


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