Thursday, November 29, 2007

Congratulation Yeoh Li Tian !


Yeoh Li Tian
Photo from ChessEuHong .Net
Yeoh Li Tian (Malaysia) finish 4th place with 8 1/2 points in Boys under 8 in The World Youth Chess Championship 2007 which has taking place in Kemer-Antalya, Turkey from 17-29 November 2007 . Konstantin Savenkov from Russia finished 1st place followed by Qasimov Chingiz (Azerbaijan) and 3rd place Sinyanskiy Maxim (Russia).

I think this is the best ever result for any Malaysian in World Youth Championship. The best ever result before is from Mas Hafizul and Ooi Chern Eee who finish 5th in the past. Congratulation Yeoh!

Li Tian has beat among others, India under-7 champion Harshal Shahi (photo right) - the youngest internationally rated chess player in India.



Below are their games.


Analyse by Hairulov and Fritz.


Yeoh,Li Tian - Shahi,Harshal (1708) [B22]WYC 2007 U08b Kemer/Antalya (9.3), 26.11.2007


1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.c3 Sicilian Alapin Variation 3...d5 4.exd5 Qxd5 5.d4 cxd4 6.cxd4 Bg4 7.Nc3 Qd6?! [7...Bxf3 8.gxf3 Qxd4 9.Qxd4 Nxd4 10.Nb5 Nxb5 11.Bxb5+ Kd8 12.Bf4 Will give white a strong attack; 7...Qa5 is probaly better 8.d5 0-0-0] 8.d5 Nb8 This move is too passive [8...Ne5!?+/-] 9.Bd3 [9.Qb3!? Is better. Attacking the b7 pawn. 9...Nd7 (9...b6 10.Nb5 Qd8 11.Qc4 Bxf3 12.gxf3 Na6? 13.Qc6+) 10.Nb5 Qb8+- White has strong initiative.] 9...Nf6 10.Bg5 g6? This move is too slow. Black should develop quickly with [10...Nbd7!? 11.Nb5 Qb6+/=] 11.0-0 [Li tian missed stronger move 11.Nb5! Qd7 (11...Qd8 12.Qa4!) 12.Bxf6 exf6 13.Qe2+ Kd8+-] 11...Bg7+/- 12.Rc1?! [12.Qa4+ Bd7 13.Qd4 Is better.] 12...a6? Too slow. [12...0-0 13.Nb5 Bxf3 14.Qxf3 Qxd5 15.Nc7 Qxg5 16.Qxb7+/= Is a wild continution suggest by Fritz.] 13.h3 [13.Qa4+!? Bd7 14.Qd4+-] 13...Bxf3+/- 14.Qxf3 0-0 Black is behind in development. 15.Ne4 Nxe4 16.Qxe4 Re8 [16...Be5!?+/= must definitely be considered] 17.Bf4 Qd8 18.Rc2 [18.Bc7 Qd7+/-] 18...Qb6? [18...Nd7 19.Bc4+/=] 19.d6 ?! Li Tian should have play 19.Rc7 and the scales will tip in his favour 19...Bf6 20.b4+- White controling more space.] 19...Nc6+/= 20.Re1 [20.dxe7 Qd4+/=] 20...e5 [20...Qd8!?= is an interesting alternative] 21.Be3+/- Qa5 22.Bd2 [22.Rd1!?+/- White should protected the d pawn.] 22...Qd8 23.Bb4 Bf8 24.h4? [24.Rd1!?=] 24...Bxd6 25.Bd2 Black is a pawn up but white pieces are more active. 25...Qb6 [25...f5 26.Qd5+ Kh8 27.Bc4] 26.Be3 Qb4 27.Bh6 [27.Rd1!?= is worth looking at] 27...Qxe4-/+ 28.Bxe4 Black has nothing to worry anymore after the queen have been traded. 28...Rac8 [28...Nd4 is better.] 29.g4 [29.Rec1 Re7=] 29...Rc7 [29...Nd4 30.Rxc8 Rxc8 31.Be3=/+] 30.a3 Rec8 31.Rec1 Bf8 [31...Nd8 32.Rxc7 Rxc7 33.Rxc7 Bxc7 34.Kg2=] 32.Be3= Be7 33.g5 White wins space 33...f5?? Black open his king shelter Unnecessarily [33...Kg7!?= is worthy of consideration] 34.Bd5++/- Kg7 35.Bb6 Rd7 36.Be6 Rcd8 37.Bxd7 White gain material. 37...Rxd7 38.Be3 f4 39.Rd2 Rxd2 40.Bxd2 [40.Bxd2 h5 41.Kg2+/-] 1-0

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