How to learn chess strategy? - Chess Forums - donkeytime.orgTactics we all know can be sharpened by doing puzzles but I am not getting positions where I can apply tactical patterns. How can I learn strategy? But I will warn you it takes a great deal of effort. Good suggestions from madratter7. Another excellent choice is Pachman's work, available in 3 volumes as Complete Chess Strategy or an abridged 1 volume version called Modern Chess Strategy. Yusupov's series if you want a really rigorous training method.
Everything You Need to Know About Chess: Tactics & Strategy!
How to learn chess strategy?
Old, yes, but it goes over 'everything' - openings with some theory behind them, middlegame strategy and tactics, and nice coverage on basic endgames. I'm glad that somebody other than me likes that book. I think a Horowitz reprint can still be purchased, but the material has not been converted to algebraic. Would you recommend it for tactics and pattern recognition practice? Do not touch a single opening book until you've completed those 5, cover to cover. The first 3 should be read in the order listed.
Hi everybody! After playing some recent games I have realized that my middle game is likely my weakest part. The part I am most lacking is attacking chess. In every game I look all of my pieces are being passive. The problem is that I am not sure how to work on this area. If you have any ideas on how I can improve in attacking chess and middle games please post them below.
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All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce rhi5 book, or part5 thereof, in any form, except for the inclusion of b rief quotations in a review. While in the latter strategy was in the fore, in the present book more attention has been devoted to tactics, that is to the combinative side of Chess. This seemed to me all the more to the purpose, as up till now only very little has been written about combinative play. I n this book I have attempted to analyse the most frequently occurring combinations with their elements, and on this basis to make a classification of combinative p lay. I n some cases one of these two problems may possibly surpass the other in importance to such an extent that it seems as if we only had one problem to deal with ; in reality, however, both problems are always present.