Crush The Queen’s Gambit – An Aggressive Countergambit

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LINES COVERED IN VIDEO:

1. d4 d5 2. c4 e5 3. dxe5 (3. Nc3 exd4 4. Qxd4 Nc6 5. Qxd5 Be6 (5… Nf6 6.
Qxd8+ Kxd8 (6… Nxd8)) 6. Qxd8+ Rxd8 7. a3 (7. e3 Nb4 8. Rb1 (8. Bd3) 8… Nc2+
9. Ke2 Bxc4+ 10. Kf3 Bxf1) 7… Nd4 8. Rb1 (8. Kd1 Nb3+) 8… Nc2#) 3… d4 4.
e3 (4. Nf3 Nc6 5. e3 (5. a3 Nge7 6. e3 Bg4 7. Be2 dxe3 8. Qxd8+ Rxd8 9. Bxe3
Bxf3 10. Bxf3 Nxe5 11. Bxb7 Nxc4 12. Bxa7 Na5 13. Bf3 Nb3 14. Ra2 Nc1 15. Ra1
Nb3 16. Ra2 Nc1 17. Ra1 Nb3 18. Ra2 Nc1) 5… Bb4+ 6. Bd2 dxe3 7. fxe3 (7. Bxb4
exf2+ 8. Ke2 Qxd1+ 9. Kxd1 Nxb4)) (4. a3 Nc6 5. Nf3 Nge7 6. e3 Bg4 7. Be2 dxe3
8. Qxd8+ Rxd8 9. Bxe3 Bxf3 10. Bxf3 Nxe5 11. Be2 N7c6 (11… Nf5)) 4… Bb4+
(4… dxe3 5. Qxd8+ Kxd8 6. Bxe3) 5. Bd2 (5. Nd2 dxe3 6. fxe3 Qh4+ 7. g3 Qe4 8.
Nf3 Nc6 9. a3 Qxe3+ 10. Qe2 Bxd2+) 5… dxe3 6. Bxb4 (6. fxe3 Qh4+ 7. g3 (7.
Ke2) 7… Qe4 8. Nf3 Qxe3+ 9. Be2 (9. Qe2 Bxd2+ 10. Nbxd2 Qxe2+ 11. Bxe2) 9…
Bxd2+ 10. Qxd2 Qxd2+ 11. Nbxd2 Nc6) 6… exf2+ 7. Ke2 (7. Kxf2 Qxd1) 7…
fxg1=N+ (7… Bg4+ 8. Nf3) (7… fxg1=Q 8. Qxd8+ Kxd8 9. Rxg1) 8. Rxg1 Bg4+ 9.
Kf2 Qxd1 *

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133 Comments

  1. The king could go to d2 and avoid all that after night promotion… But instead you lied and said took is forced to capture it on g1

  2. What if they play f2 takes pawn instead of bishop takes bishop?

  3. That's called Diemer Gambit, the great German Grandmaster Emil Joseph Diemer created it

  4. I am going to watch this over and over and over.

  5. Thank you for teaching. Few Chess players are capable.

  6. My oponents never play any of these moves ๐Ÿคฃ

  7. Always have great videos and explanations Nelson! ๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿป

  8. But what will happen if white plays Ke1 after black promotes to a knight.

  9. In your video at the minute 4.35, after black queen Qe4, I think white should play Qf3,BxB+, NxB, and black Q exchange or take back the pawn in e5. White winning tempo after black Q move several time. F column open for white and white will be better. I think

  10. Unfortunately this seems to work only for chess players who donโ€™t know what they are doing. Iโ€™m playing the computer on difficulty level 4 out of 10 and this never turns out. These videos assume a lot of specific moves and not all of the possible other moves that completely dismantle this approach.

  11. The bishop skewer is called the Lasker trap

  12. Understand now when I was learning my head used to hurt

  13. 3:33 why would they take the knight with the rook instead of just moving the king to E1 to get out of check, preventing the king/queen skewer?

  14. what if the white player use c4 pawn to trade with black d5 pawn?

  15. 11:46 some might think instead of perpetual check, with Nd6 (check) will force king to move and spoil the castling chances but this is bonus for white at this stage as rook can easily defend and also easy moving rook.

  16. Is this still usable if im close to 1700?

  17. 11:49 Not necessarily a free rook! If the rook goes to a2, knight can defend on c3.

  18. I love this opening and wish more professional games used it. As black I prefer queen pawn openings so it's either the King's Indian Defense or this opening for me.

  19. I am searching for a new counter to d4 (and mainly QG) and this opening seems very solid.

  20. What if in first line, they were to capture the pawn on d5, will the same strategy work, or would it get me into trouble if i do the samething like before?

  21. Great idea, great video. Very thorough and well explained. I may try this soon and see how it goes ๐Ÿ™‚

  22. why this looks so easy when I watch and a nightmare when I play ๐Ÿ˜‚

  23. Just won a game with it. Opponent resigned after 6 moves. Thanks!

  24. One thing I've noticed after watching a ton of these videos is that Nelson usually ends up with all three pawns on both sides of the kings in their original positions with a ton of action and development already having taken place. It's interesting how much can happen with only two pawns being moved.

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