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Studying Chess Made Easy

de Andrew Soltis

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It's a fact of chess life that if you want to win, you have to put a bit of study in. This is a look at the key techniques: why you can't study chess the same way you study school subjects; how to acquire the most important knowledge; intuition; the role of memorising; and how to get the most out of playing over a master's game.… (més)
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After reading and rereading the book ”Studying Chess Made Easy”, I have reached the conclusion that there is perhaps only one thing not to like about the book: The Title

It is slightly misleading and somewhat unfair to the author, Andrew Soltis, who have done a fine effort trying to explain how to make studying chess more efficient.

Most chess books sold are too advanced or too specialized for the buyer. That is my honest belief and opinion. These days I need to have a quick look in my chess books data base to be able to figure out how many unread books on, say, Chess Openings I own. How about “Studying Chess Made Easy”? Who would benefit the most from reading the book?

Everybody interested in becoming a better chess player is familiar the ancient and well grounded pieces of advice: solve tactics problems, analyze your own games and study master games

Is there much more to be said? Is there enough to write a book about it? GM Soltis does indeed add a few extra layers of icing to the cake. The hands-on discussions (for example detailed advice on how to study master games) of aspects of chess training, the amusing anecdotes and the well chosen examples does make the book an enlightening reading experience even though a lot of the material is well known to anyone interested in chess improvement. The advanced beginner might find the examples to be a bit advanced but will gain time saving insights in how to make chess training efficient from the clear presentation of the training ideas.

The book can be read and enjoyed by a wide audience. ( )
  farbror | Apr 9, 2010 |
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It's a fact of chess life that if you want to win, you have to put a bit of study in. This is a look at the key techniques: why you can't study chess the same way you study school subjects; how to acquire the most important knowledge; intuition; the role of memorising; and how to get the most out of playing over a master's game.

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