Candidatos R7: Nakamura doblega a Topalov

por Sagar Shah
19/03/2016 – Giri y Anand tenían un prometedor gambito de Dama Rehusado. Karjakin-Aronian fue un ataque Indio de Rey. Todos hicieron tablas tras 31 movimientos. Nakamura derrotó a Topalov en una contienda táctica. La última partida en terminar fueron las tablas en 45 jugadas entre Svidler y Caruana. Cruzan el ecuador de la prueba liderando Karjakin y Aronian con 4.5/7. Reportaje con vídeos de Daniel King y entrevistas pospartida...

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Torneo de Candidatos 2016

Resumenes en vídeo Chess Media cada día...

La partida del día por Daniel King

Ronda 7 - 19.03.2016 - 14:00
Peter Svidler ½-½ Fabiano Caruana
Sergey Karjakin ½-½ Levon Aronian
Hikaru Nakamura 1-0 Veselin Topalov
Anish Giri ½-½

Vishy Anand

Peter Svidler – Fabiano Caruana

PArece que no es el torneo de Peter Svidler: una vez más, se le ocurrió una idea interesante apertura y acudió al tablero armado hasta los dientes; una vez más, apuntaba a un prometedor final ganado; una vez más, tiene que conformarse con medio punto. Una pena para el de San Petersburgo, que tiene que trabajarse sus opciones en Moscú. Caruana, sin embargo, muestra una y otra vez lo difícil que es vencerlo, una cualidad importante de cara a un eventual duelo por el título. Todas sus partidas han terminado en tablas en la primera vuelta.

Fabiano, a quien le toca jugar, toma un trago de agua. ¿Dónde está su rival?

Peter Svidler está ocupado mirando el desarrollo de Giri - Anand

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.19"] [Round "7"] [White "Svidler, Peter"] [Black "Caruana, Fabiano"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "A34"] [WhiteElo "2757"] [BlackElo "2794"] [Annotator "Amruta Mokal/Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "89"] [SourceDate "2016.03.19"] 1. c4 {This was the third white game for Peter in the event. In the first one he opened with 1.e4, while against Aronian he went 1.c4. Today he repeats the English Opening.} c5 2. Nf3 Nf6 3. Nc3 Nc6 4. g3 d5 5. cxd5 Nxd5 {Fabiano has had good success with black in this line, most notable being his win against Topalov from the 2014 Sinquefield Cup.} 6. Bg2 g6 7. Ng5 $5 {This has been played in eight encounters before this game, with the top game being Wang Yue vs Ian Nepomniachtchi. But that was only a blitz.} (7. Ne4 {was an interesting knight sortie tried in Li Chao vs Peter Leko.}) 7... e6 8. d3 (8. Nge4 Be7 9. d3 O-O 10. Bh6 Re8 11. h4 $5 {1-0 (42) Agdestein,S (2560)-Polugaevsky,L (2575) Haninge 1988}) 8... Bg7 9. Nge4 $146 (9. Bd2 {1/2 (61)-1/2 (61) Wang,Y (2723) -Nepomniachtchi,I (2721) Beijing 2013}) 9... O-O (9... f5 10. Nxc5 $5 Nxc3 11. bxc3 Bxc3+ 12. Bd2 Bxa1 13. Qxa1 O-O 14. h4 $5 {Even though White is an exchange down and has no pawns to show for it, he has good compensation thanks to the dark square weaknesses in Black's position.}) 10. h4 (10. Nxc5 Nxc3 11. bxc3 Bxc3+ 12. Bd2 Bxa1 13. Qxa1 Nd4 $15 {White doesn't have enough compenstation.}) 10... b6 $6 {[%cal Gb7b6] As Caruana said in the press conference, this was not the most accurate move.} (10... f5 11. Nxc5 Nxc3 12. bxc3 Bxc3+ 13. Bd2 Bxa1 14. Qxa1 Qd6 15. Qc3 $44) (10... h5 11. g4 $5 hxg4 12. h5 {Using brute force to break through, but this may not be very good for White.} f5 13. Nxd5 exd5 14. Nc3 Be6 15. hxg6 f4 $17) (10... h6 11. Nxc5 Nxc3 12. bxc3 Bxc3+ 13. Bd2 Bxa1 14. Qxa1 Nd4 (14... Qd4 15. Qxd4 Nxd4 16. Bxh6 $16) 15. O-O Nxe2+ 16. Kh2 Nd4 17. Bxh6 $44) 11. h5 Bb7 12. hxg6 hxg6 (12... fxg6 { was necessary but to give the knight on e4 a permanent outpost is not something that Black would like to do voluntarily.}) 13. Bh6 Nxc3 {Here Svidler thought for 20 minutes, trying to understand whether he should take back with the pawn or the knight.} (13... f5 {wouldn't make much sense as after } 14. Bxg7 Kxg7 15. Qd2 fxe4 16. Qh6+ Kf6 17. Nxe4+ Ke7 18. Qxg6 $16 {White is just better.}) 14. bxc3 $1 (14. Nxc3 {is also possible, but taking with the pawn is stronger.}) 14... f5 (14... Bxh6 15. Rxh6 Ne5 16. Qd2 $16) 15. Qc1 $1 ( 15. Qd2 $6 {This move is not the most accurate as e4-e3 would come with a tempo.} fxe4 16. Bxg7 e3 $1 17. Qxe3 Kxg7 18. Qh6+ Kf6 $13) 15... fxe4 16. Bxg7 Kxg7 17. Qh6+ Kf6 (17... Kf7 18. Qh7+ Kf6 19. Qxb7 $16) 18. dxe4 Rh8 (18... Qe7 19. e5+ Kf7 (19... Kxe5 20. Qxg6 Kd6 21. Rh7 $18) 20. Be4 Nxe5 21. Qf4+ Qf6 22. Rh7+ Kg8 23. Qxf6 Rxf6 24. Rxb7 $16) 19. e5+ $1 (19. Qf4+ Kg7 $19) 19... Kf7 ( 19... Kxe5 20. Qf4#) (19... Nxe5 20. Qf4+) 20. Qf4+ Kg7 21. Rxh8 Qxh8 (21... Kxh8 22. Qh6+ Kg8 23. Qxg6+ Kf8 24. Qh6+ Kg8 25. Qxe6+ $18) 22. O-O-O $1 Kg8 23. Rd7 {Threatens mate on f7, and b7 is also hanging.} Rf8 24. Qg4 (24. Qg5 Qh5 25. Qxh5 gxh5 26. Rxb7 Nxe5 27. f4 $16 {was also another good position that White could have aimed for.}) 24... Qh6+ 25. f4 Re8 26. Rxb7 Nxe5 27. Qh3 Qxh3 28. Bxh3 $16 {And there we have it. Svidler has a technically better – and you can even go to the extent of saying close to winning position. But the problem with facing guys like Caruana is that they defend staunchly and never really give up.} Nc4 29. Rxa7 e5 30. Bg2 (30. Ra4 $1 Ne3 (30... Nd6 31. Ra6 $16 ) (30... b5 31. Bd7 $1 $18 {is the key point.}) 31. Re4 Nd5 32. Kc2 $16) 30... Ne3 31. Bc6 Re6 32. Bb5 exf4 33. gxf4 Rf6 34. Kd2 Nf1+ 35. Kd3 Rxf4 {Another key moment of the game. Svidler said that he regretted the fact that he didn't play Rb7 here.} 36. e4 $6 (36. Rb7 Rf6 37. e4 Kf8 38. e5 Re6 39. Ke4 $18 { with complete domination.}) 36... Ng3 37. e5 Rf3+ 38. Kc4 Ne4 {Things have already started becoming tricky and White's advantage is no longer obvious.} 39. Bc6 Rxc3+ 40. Kb5 Re3 41. Kxb6 c4 42. Bd5+ Kh8 43. e6 (43. Bxc4 Nd2 44. Bf7 Rxe5 {should end in a draw.}) 43... c3 44. Rc7 g5 45. Bxe4 {Peter calls it a day. It was really a close call for the American GM, who is having a real topsy turvy tournament.} 1/2-1/2

Sergey Karjakin – Levon Aronian

Una interesante partida entre los líderes, que terminó en tablas. Karjakin escogió un ataque Indio de Rey y Aronian respondió con una idea extraña 6. … a5 y 7. … a4. Karjakin se lanzó al ataque con Cg5 y Dh5, pero Aronian lo rechazó con bastante facilidad y luego contraatacó. Por un instante parecía que Karjakin podía verse en problemas, pero Aronian se había lanzado a la carga prematuramente y Karjakin encontró suficiente contrajuego para mantener el equilibrio. Los jugadores acordaron tablas tras 31 movimientos, pero fue una aguda batalla.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.19"] [Round "7"] [White "Karjakin, Sergey"] [Black "Aronian, Levon"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "A07"] [WhiteElo "2760"] [BlackElo "2786"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "61"] [EventDate "2016.03.19"] [SourceDate "2016.03.19"] 1. Nf3 d5 2. g3 Nf6 3. Bg2 e6 4. O-O Be7 5. d3 O-O 6. Nbd2 a5 $5 {[%cal Ga7a5] Aronian played this relatively new idea which was tried once before at the top level by Bruzon Batista against Ruslan Ponomariov in World Cup 2011.} 7. e4 a4 {Gaining further space on the queenside and looking to weaken the dark squared complex with a4-a3.} 8. a3 c5 9. Re1 Nc6 10. h4 $6 {Karjakin was critical of this move and said that he should have first closed the centre with e5 before indulging in this flank move.} (10. e5 Nd7 11. Nf1 {would lead to a normal KIA position.}) 10... dxe4 $1 {In this structure the move h4 looks a little silly.} 11. Nxe4 (11. dxe4 e5 12. Nc4 Qc7 13. Ne3 Nd4 $11) 11... Nxe4 12. Rxe4 (12. dxe4 e5 $15) 12... b5 13. Ng5 {And now comes a brilliant move by Levon.} Ra6 $1 {True this might seem as if the rook just defends the c6 knight. But actually it will be useful for the defense on the kingside on the third rank after e5.} (13... h6 {looks like a perfectly fine move. But Levon could have been afraid of} 14. Rxe6 $5 fxe6 15. Bxc6 Ra6 16. Be4 hxg5 17. Qh5 {The position is getting messy.} Rf5 18. g4 $5 gxh4 19. gxf5 exf5 20. Bxf5 Bxf5 21. Qxf5 Rf6 $17 {It all ends well for Black but it is not so easy to calculate over the board.} ) 14. Qh5 h6 15. Nf3 (15. Rg4 Ne5 $1 (15... f5 16. Nxe6 Bxe6 17. Rxg7+ Kxg7 18. Bxh6+ Kf6 19. Qg5+ Ke5 20. Qf4+ Kf6 $11) 16. Re4 Nd7 $19) 15... f5 16. Re1 Bd7 (16... Bf6 {was the best move, keeping control on the e5 square. Of course, Levon saw this but he thought that Bd7 was smarter.}) 17. Ne5 Nxe5 18. Rxe5 Bd6 19. Re1 Qf6 20. Rb1 $1 {This is why Karjaking is a strong defender. He allows f5-f4 but makes sure that b2 is defended and that he can exchange his dark squared bishop.} f4 (20... b4 {Might have kept more pieces in the position and given Black better chances of exploiting his advantage.}) 21. Bxf4 Bxf4 22. gxf4 Qxf4 23. Qxc5 Rf5 24. Qe3 Qxh4 {This looks scary for White but Karjakin has everything under control.} 25. Qg3 Qh5 26. Qc7 Qf7 27. Qb7 Rd6 28. Qb8+ Qf8 29. Qxf8+ Kxf8 30. Re3 Bc6 31. Rbe1 {It was a pity that Levon could not press well in the slighly better position, but as always Sergey defended really well. } 1/2-1/2

Hikaru Nakamura – Veselin Topalov

Topalov sacrificó una pieza para lanzar un ataque especulativo contra el rey de Nakamura. Aunque los golpes tácticos inducían a error y Topalov tenía algunas opciones, Nakamura encontró los antídotos correctos. Veselin se quedó sin munición y se rindió ya que tenía pieza de menos sin compensación.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.19"] [Round "7"] [White "Nakamura, Hikaru"] [Black "Topalov, Veselin"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "D12"] [WhiteElo "2790"] [BlackElo "2780"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "77"] [SourceDate "2016.03.19"] 1. d4 d5 2. c4 c6 3. Nf3 Nf6 4. e3 Bf5 5. Nc3 e6 6. Nh4 Bg6 7. Nxg6 hxg6 8. Rb1 $5 {We reached the standard position of the Slav Defence and Nakamura makes this little rook move. What is the idea of this one? Well White intends to play c5. However, right now it was not possible as 8.c5 would be met with 8... b6!? and then b4 with a5, when it is no longer possible to play a3 as the rook on a1 would be hanging after axb4. But once you move your rook away from a1, then the c5 followed by b4 ideas become possible.} Nbd7 9. c5 a5 {It is funny that this same idea of Rb1 followed by c5 was first employed by Topalov in his World Championship match in Elista against Kramnik in 2006! Kramnik had responded very well with black and in this game Topalov basically uses all the manouvres and ideas of his old foe.} 10. a3 Be7 11. g3 e5 12. Bg2 e4 13. b4 axb4 14. axb4 Nf8 $5 {Transferring the knight to e6 before castling was also done by Kramnik.} 15. b5 Ne6 16. Bd2 O-O (16... b6 {could have been an interesting idea.} 17. cxb6 Qxb6 18. O-O $14) 17. Na4 Ng5 18. h4 (18. O-O { was a much better way to continue.}) 18... Nf3+ 19. Bxf3 exf3 20. bxc6 bxc6 21. Nc3 {[#]Now it seems as if White would just win the pawn on f3 and then 0-0 and be a simple pawn up. But Topalov had prepared a nice sacrifice!} (21. Nb6 Ra2 $132) 21... Bxc5 $1 {The exclamation is not for the objective evaluation of the move. It is for the practical implications. They are easy to calculate for humans and hence practically this is an excellent idea.} 22. dxc5 d4 23. exd4 Qxd4 (23... Re8+ 24. Be3 (24. Kf1 Qxd4 $44) 24... Ra3 25. Rb3 Rxb3 26. Qxb3 Qxd4 27. Nd1 $1 (27. O-O Rxe3 28. fxe3 Qxe3+ 29. Kh1 Nh5 $40) 27... Qd7 28. h5 gxh5 29. Rh4 $16 {and the extra piece will make itself count.}) 24. O-O (24. Qxf3 {was Nakamura's initial intention, but it fails to} Ra3 $1 25. Rd1 ( 25. O-O Qxd2 $11) 25... Qc4 $1 $17 {Very strong move threatening Re8+. White is almost busted.}) 24... Qg4 25. Re1 (25. Be3 $2 {It is important for the queen on d1 to keep an eye on f3 and hence this is a blunder.} Rfd8 $1 26. Qb3 Qh3 $19) (25. Bf4 $5 {This looks like a natural idea.} Rfd8 26. Bd6 Ra3 $1 { The knight cannot move as then f3 would be defended and Qh3 comes in.} 27. Qd3 (27. Rc1 $2 Ne4 28. Nxe4 Qh3 $17) 27... Nd5 28. Rbc1 (28. Rfc1 Re8 $1 $17 { The main point is that White has absolutely no moves! Black has attacking ideas with Re2, and he can also strengthen his position with Kh7. All in all this is just lost for White.}) 28... Re8 29. Kh2 Re2 $1 $19 {It's the same story - Zugzwang like position and White is once again lost.}) 25... Rfd8 26. Rb2 Rd4 27. Re7 (27. Re3 {This was the other option but after} Rad8 28. Nb1 Ne4 29. Qxf3 Qxf3 30. Rxf3 Nxd2 31. Nxd2 Rxd2 {This endgame should be drawn.} 32. Rb6 Rc2 33. Rxc6 f6 34. Re3 Rd1+ 35. Kg2 Rdd2 $132) 27... Rad8 28. Qb3 (28. Nb1 Ne4 $17) 28... Rf8 $1 {How do you meet the threat of Qh3 now?} 29. Qd1 Rfd8 30. Qb3 Rf8 {Time to make a draw?} 31. Nd1 $1 {Not really. Once again the exclamation mark is not for the objective evaluation of the position but for the fighting spirit shown by Nakamura.} Nd5 (31... Qf5 {Engines suggest this as the best move in the position. So what exactly is the idea of this move? Look a little deeper with your tactical eye and you will see that the threat is Rxh4! White must do something against it immediately.} 32. Re3 {looks like the only defensive move to get rid of the f3 pawn.} (32. Ne3 Qh3 33. Qd1 { Now this looks simply winning for White as the f3 pawn is falling. But Black has a nice double attack.} Nd5 $1 $19) 32... Qd7 $1 33. Rxf3 Rxd2 34. Rxd2 Qxd2 $15 {The material is even and Black cannot be worse, maybe a tad better.}) 32. Re5 Kh7 {Topalov is ambitious. He sees that something like Rb8 can give him a win if he can manage to deflect the white queen and prepare Qh3. But as it turns out this is just too speculative and Nakamura already has a winning position.} (32... Nf6 {With the idea of Qd7 made sense.}) 33. Kh2 $1 {Stopping a direct Qh3 at some point.} Nf6 34. Be3 Rb8 {As Topalov nicely put it - the only problem with this move is that it is losing!} 35. Qxb8 Rxd1 {How do you meet the threat of Rh1 followed by Qh3? Only one move.} 36. Rb1 Qd7 $5 37. Rg5 $1 {This was the move that was completely overlooked by Topalov.} (37. Rxd1 $2 Ng4+ 38. Kh3 Nxf2+ 39. Kh2 Qh3+ 40. Kg1 Qg2#) 37... Ne4 38. Rxd1 Qxd1 39. Qf4 { An edge of the seat entertainer.} 1-0

Anish Giri – Viswanathan Anand

Vishy y Anish son amigos desde 2010

La partida entre Anand y Giri comenzó en lo que parecía una prometedora línea del gambito de Dama Rehusado, pero una serie de cambios simplificó a una estructura de peones simétrica en la que ninguno tenía posibilidades de luchar por la ventaja. Acordaron tablas en la jugada 31.

[Event "Candidates 2016"] [Site "?"] [Date "2016.03.19"] [Round "7"] [White "Giri, Anish"] [Black "Viswanathan, Anand"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [ECO "E36"] [WhiteElo "2793"] [BlackElo "2762"] [Annotator "Sagar Shah"] [PlyCount "61"] [SourceDate "2016.03.19"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nf3 d5 4. Nc3 Nbd7 {Until now we are following the game between Levon Aronian and Vishy Anand. Here the Armenian went 5.Bf4 and Vishy took the pawn with dxc4. Anish deviates with Qc2.} 5. Qc2 Bb4 {The most difficult question of the game: is it a Nimzo, Queen's Gambit or Ragozin?} 6. a3 Bxc3+ 7. Qxc3 O-O {Now we are somewhere in the Nimzo territory where instead of dc4 Black has played Nbd7. Is this line inferior to the main line? Well, Vishy shows that when you are well prepared even inferior lines look good.} 8. Bg5 h6 9. Bh4 c5 {Black is playing very logical chess. As he is ahead in development he is trying to break the centre.} 10. e3 cxd4 11. Qxd4 { This is the first new move but at the highest level nothing really has been known about this line. So Anish was thinking at the board. Vishy on the other hand was well prepared.} (11. exd4 dxc4 12. Bxc4 Nb6 $11) 11... Re8 $5 { Subtle preparation by the Indian ace. The move in itself is not so scary. But when you know that your opponent has prepared it in detail and you haven't even seen it, then you shy away from the most critical move, cxd5, which is what Anish did.} 12. Bxf6 (12. cxd5 e5 {Is this really so strong? As Anish said in the press conference I am ready to face this move against Anand but against Anand and computer it is a little bit too much.} 13. Qd2 (13. Qd1 Qa5+ 14. Qd2 Qxd5 {regains the pawn but White maintains an edge after} 15. Rc1 $14) (13. Bxf6 Qxf6 14. Qd2 Qg6 $5 $44 (14... e4 15. Nd4 Nb6 {is also possible.})) 13... g5 $5 14. Bg3 g4 15. Nh4 Ne4 16. Qb4 Ndf6 17. Bd3 Qxd5 18. Rd1 $14 { This might not be a thorough analysis of the line, but I think Anand must have worked out the details really in great depth after cd5 e5.}) 12... Nxf6 13. cxd5 Nxd5 (13... Qxd5 {is also possible.}) 14. Be2 {White has a small edge mainly because of the c8 bishop. But Black can equalize without too many difficulties.} Nf6 $1 (14... e5 15. Nxe5 (15. Qc5 {This is the move that Anand was aftraid of. But I think Black is completely fine here after} e4 16. Nd4 Qg5 $36) 15... Qa5+ 16. b4 Nxe3 $1 17. Qxe3 Qxe5 $11) 15. Qxd8 Rxd8 {As Giri said after the game, I held no illusions that I could win such position against Vishy.} 16. O-O Bd7 17. Rfc1 Rac8 18. Kf1 Kf8 19. Ke1 Ke7 20. Ne5 Rxc1+ 21. Rxc1 Rc8 22. Rxc8 Bxc8 {More pieces are exchanged and the game finally ends in a draw.} 23. f4 Nd7 24. Nxd7 Bxd7 25. Kd2 Kd6 26. Kc3 e5 27. g3 b6 28. Bc4 f6 29. b4 g5 30. h4 gxh4 31. gxh4 {A relatively good result for Anand especially considering that he was black. Giri is still searching for his first win in the event.} 1/2-1/2

Vishy sobre las tablas con Anish y sobre si echa de menos a Aruna

Anish sobre las tablas con Anand, la preparación, el día de descanso y las series de televisión

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 ½-½ Peter Svidler
Vishy Anand ½-½ Hikaru Nakamura
Veselin Topalov ½-½ Sergey Karjakin
Levon Aronian ½-½ 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 1-0 Peter Svidler
Veselin Topalov ½-½ Anish Giri
Levon Aronian 1-0 Hikaru Nakamura
Fabiano Caruana ½-½ 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 ½-½ Fabiano Caruana
Sergey Karjakin ½-½ Levon Aronian
Hikaru Nakamura 1-0 Veselin Topalov
Anish Giri ½-½ 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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