August 14, 2021
Table of Contents
- July/August TNM Live Report
- Thursday Night Marathon Report
- US Open Report
- WIM Dr. Alexey Root
- Tony's Teasers
- Events/Class Schedule
- Submit your piece or feedback
by Abel Talamantez
The Tuesday Night Marathon got off to a great start from the early morning on Tuesday. I noticed leaving the parking garage and walking towards Market Street that my favorite cafe had just reopened after nearly a year and a half: Mazarene at 720 Market Street. Previously I would peer at the cafe from a distance on my way to Mechanics' Institute, and it would always be dark, though the signs and equipment inside remained there, so there was always hope.
I usually get a latte, which they make to near perfection with a light sprinkle of sugar on top. My favorite breakfast of theirs is the avocado, bacon and egg toast, with pesto spread. The combination is a great treat to start a long day.
Now to the chess action. NM Siddharth Arun got a big win against a player that has been on fire lately, defeating Abhi Penagalapati. Richard Liu continues his fine TNM performance, holding IM Elliott Winslow to a draw. Christophe Bambou also is still in contention with a win over Kristian Clemens, potentiall setting up a big 6th round match next week between he and Arun for the top spot. Arun leads the section with 4/5, with Bambou and Liu right behind at 3,5/5.
View from inside the chess room during round 5 of the TNM. Christophe Bambou is shown playing white against Kristian Clemens
In the under 2000 section, Leon Quin and Luiz Uribe battled it out in a very tense game that went late into the evening. Just as it appeared Uribe was breaking through, winning material and gaining an advantage, Uribe blundered with under a minute left on his clock, getting his king and queen forked, and turning the tide of the game in Quin's favor. He certainly deserved better, such is the case when time pressure enters the mix. Kevin Sun remains on top of the section however, trapping the queen of Samuel Brownlow and getting the win. Kevin is in sole 1st place with 4.5/5, with Leon Quin and Adam Stafford right behind at 4/5.
FM Paul Whitehead having a little fun at the start if the round, as some players watch the screen of the 10 DGT board broadcast. Luiz Uribe and Leon Quin did battle in an epic game on board 9
In the under 1600 section, Isaac Sterling is running away from the field after another win against Paul Reed. He is a full point ahead of the field at 5/5, with Sebby Suarez, David Nichol, and Claudio Bastiani-Fonck right behind at 4/5.
Here are some game from the round, annotated by GM Nick de Firmian.
(1) Penagalapati,Abhi (2078) - Arun,Siddharth (2253) [D00]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM 2000+ San Francisco (5.1), 10.08.2021
1.d4 Nf6 2.Nc3 An old move, firmly sidelining the c-pawn for the moment, is on the resurge, especially in the London System where it is the Jobava Variation. 2...d5 Black squarely stops e2-e4, well... 3.Bf4 The Jobava. [3.e4 The even older Staunton Gambit, thought to be suspect these days.; 3.Bg5 is the less ancient Veresov System, still unrefuted (and why would it be?)] 3...a6!?
Black appears to just say no to the Nc3-b5 nonsense, but there's more to it than that. (And not just that Carlsen has played it!) [3...c5 4.e3 a6 5.Nf3 e6 6.dxc5 Bxc5 7.Bd3 b5 was Niemann-Le below] 4.e3 e6 5.Nf3 [Carlsen has sent 5.g4!? Black's way in a few games, but the real champion has been Alekseenko.] 5...b5!? Only seen a handful of times, but White is curiously badly placed to do anything about this brash advance -- and it scores well! [In fact 5...Nbd7!? scores even better, close to 3 to 1 for Black, but that is harder to explain!] 6.Bd3 c5 7.dxc5 Bxc5 8.Ne5 Bb7
9.Rg1?? A hard move to stomach -- at least White recognizes that typical play won't cut it. But where is White to place his king now? [9.0-0 Nbd7 10.Qf3 Rc8 Black was already squarely better, and 11.Nxd7 Qxd7 12.Qg3 Nh5 13.Qg4 Nxf4 14.exf4-+ hasn't helped: 0-1 (69), Niemann,H (2459) - Le, Q (2709) chess24.com INT 2020 (just before Hans' six-month dash from 2500 to 2600!)] 9...d4! On principle -- White turns out to be in big trouble. 10.exd4 Bxd4?! [10...Qxd4! is winning, if you believe the latest Stockfish (14). 11.Bg3 Nc6 keeps moving forward. There's even a bit of tactics: 12.Qe2? Nxe5 13.Bxe5 Qxf2+! 14.Qxf2 Bxf2+ 15.Kxf2 Ng4+ is a healthy pawn.] 11.Qd2 b4 12.Ne2 [12.Nd1 lets Black cover things and get castled, after 12...Qe7 13.Nc4 Bc5=/+ but isn't crushed.] 12...Bxb2 13.Rd1 [13.Rb1 Bxe5 14.Bxe5 Nc6 15.Ba1 0-0-+ when even the nice dark squared bishop comes nowhere near to compensating for White's having both rooks on knight one.] 13...Nd5! 14.Nc4 Bc3 15.Nxc3 [15.Nd6+!? Qxd6! 16.Bxd6 Bxd2+ 17.Kxd2 Nc6 with a clear advantage. The queens off partially relax White.] 15...bxc3 16.Qc1
16...Qe7? A horrible move! [16...0-0-+ shows White how it's done (castling that is) and leaves White with all his problems and no compensation at all.] 17.Nd6+? [17.Bd6+- stops castling for good without even permitting a "by-hand" version (unless Black wants to try something with ...f6) 17...Qh4 could be distracting, but 18.g3! Qxh2 19.Rf1 intends Be4 and bad things are happening. Stockfish 14: +5!] 17...Kf8= Black's king slips away, he doesn't mind the trades of minor pieces, White might regain his pawn but meanwhile Black gets developed. 18.Nxb7?! Qxb7 19.Qa3+ Kg8 20.Be4 Nc6 21.Bxd5 exd5 22.Qxc3 Re8+ 23.Kd2 Qb6
[23...h6=/+; or even 23...h5!?=/+ -- if the bishop backs to g3 there will be ...Rh6 *and* ...h4] 24.Bg3?! [24.Kc1! is a sneakier defense: 24...Qxf2? 25.Rgf1 Qb6 26.Rfe1! Rxe1 27.Qxe1! h6 28.Qe8+ Kh7 29.Qxf7+/- and Black is kept busy defending d-pawn and king.] 24...d4 [24...Rc8!] 25.Qb3?
[25.Qa3 is a much safer square.] 25...Qc5?! [25...Qa5+ 26.Kc1 h5 27.Bf4 h4!-+ 28.Qc4 Nb4 and whose king is safer now?] 26.Kc1?!-+ [26.Rge1 Rc8 27.Ke2!=/+ surprises Black by heading the other way.] 26...h6 [26...h5!] 27.Rge1 Kh7-/+ [27...Rc8!?] 28.Rxe8 [28.Qd3+ g6 29.a3-/+] 28...Rxe8 29.a3 Rc8?
[29...Kg8!-+] 30.Rd2? Short on time, Abhi walks into a simple tactic. [30.Qd3+ Kg8 31.Re1-/+ tries to hold on.] 30...Na5 31.Qb4? [31.Qd3+ g6 32.Re2 Qd5-+ aims at a2 and g2.] 31...Qxb4 32.axb4 Nb3+ An assortment of ups and downs, but in all a fascinating 21st Century battle. 0-1
(2) Winslow,Elliott (2278) - Liu,Richard (1824) [D53]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM 2000+ San Francisco (5.2), 10.08.2021
1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 d5 4.Nc3 Be7 5.Bg5 c6 6.e3 Nbd7 7.Qc2 h6 8.Bf4 Nh5 9.Be5
Now Black caves positionally. 9...dxc4?! 10.Bxc4 Nb6? 11.Bb3+- The new Stockfish 14 puts this on the low end of "winning". [As is 11.Be2!?] 11...Nf6 12.0-0 0-0 13.Rfd1 Nfd7?!
14.Ne4? [Just (sorry Sam) 14.Bg3! leaves Black horribly jammed up. Perhaps the sequence 14...c5? 15.dxc5 Bxc5 16.Ne4 Be7 17.Bc7! Qe8 18.Nd6 , which wins the Exchange, wasn't noticed; coupled with crushing lead in development, SF14 makes it almost +7.] 14...Nxe5 15.Nxe5? [White should have completely forgotten about everything else and locked up d6 and the d-file: 15.dxe5] 15...Qc7 16.Rac1 Rd8 17.a3 Stockfish prefers to throw a pawn at Black's king: [17.f4; or 17.g4] 17...Nd5 18.Ba2 a5?! 19.Bb1 Well, this is rather annoying actually. 19...f5 20.Nd2 Bf6 21.Ndf3
21...Bd7 [Was it time to burn every bridge and launch with 21...g5!?] 22.g4?! Fun, but long-term kingside problems will come back to haunt White (even if they're just ghosts!). [22.e4 (the better break) 22...Ne7 23.Ba2 Kh7 24.Nd3 is best (SF14) and a bit of a joke, since forking knights goes nowhere: 24...fxe4 25.Nc5] 22...Ne7 23.h4 Bxe5 24.Nxe5 Be8 25.Ba2 Nd5 26.gxf5 Qe7 27.Qe4 Chess Bomb (where the DGT-board games can be seen, along with engine analysis, Stockfish 11 on a leash) thought this was a mistake, but version 14 sees through that. 27...Bh5
28.f3?! But this weakens e3 and gets precarious. [28.Rd3 would be better, and best; were it not for 28.fxe6! Bxd1 29.Rxd1 Re8 (29...Rd6 30.Qg4 Rf8 (30...Qxe6? 31.Qg2 änd 32.e4 "no matter what.") 31.e4 Nf4 32.h5 and it will be a flood of pawns in the center shortly.) 30.Qg4 Qxe6? 31.Qg2] 28...Kh8 [28...exf5 would have been normal when 29.Qxf5 Qxh4 30.Rd2 Rf8 31.Qe4 Qf6 32.Rg2! Bxf3 33.Nxf3 Qxf3 34.Qxf3 Rxf3 35.e4 will be good enough.; 28...Rf8!? is a bit more sophisticated, but White has an equally fancy retort: 29.fxe6 Qxe6 30.Nxc6! Qxe4 31.fxe4 Bxd1 32.exd5 and White's pawns overrun Black in the center again.] 29.fxe6 White ate up his time advantage and then some to at least still be winning. 29...Qxe6 30.Bb1 [30.Kh2! and Rg1 should put an end to Black's hopes.] 30...g6 31.Kf2 Rf8?! This doesn't really hold 32.Rg1 [32.Nxg6+ Qxg6 33.Qe5+ Qf6 34.Qxh5 Qe6 35.Qe5+] 32...Rf6
[32...Rae8 33.Nxg6+ Bxg6 34.Qxe6 Rxe6 35.Rxg6 is the game via a different route of the Black rook] 33.Rg3? [33.Nxg6+ is curtains: 33...Rxg6 34.Rxg6 Qxg6 35.Qxg6 Bxg6 36.Bxg6 takes all the fun out of the ending.] 33...Raf8 34.Nxg6+ Better late than never, but White was shaking his head that he hadn't played it on either of the previous moves! 34...Bxg6 35.Qxe6 Rxe6 36.Rxg6 Rxe3 37.Rxh6+ Kg8 [37...Kg7 38.Rh7+ Kf6 39.Rxb7 Ke6? 40.Rxc6#] 38.Rg1+ Kf7 39.Re1? Seeing Black's next move -- the moment he let go of the rook.
[39.Rh7+ Ke8 (39...Ke6 40.Rg6+ Rf6 41.Rxf6+ Kxf6 42.Rxb7 White is up a boring three pawns) 40.Bg6+ Kd8 41.Rf7 (White missed this curious defense of f3) 41...Rxf7 42.Bxf7 with a won ending: 42...Rb3 43.Bxd5 Rxb2+ 44.Kg3 cxd5 45.Re1! cuts off the king, queens the h-pawn. (45.h5 is good enough) ] 39...Rxf3+ 40.Kxf3 Kg7+ 41.Kg4 Kxh6 42.Re6+ White is still winning, but it's no longer easy at all. 42...Kg7 43.Rd6?? [43.Rg6+ Kh8 (43...Kf7 44.Rg5 (44.Kg5 Re8 45.Rh6) 44...Nf6+ 45.Kf5 Ne8 -- no, White wins.) ] 43...Rf4+?? [43...Rf1! is very annoying for White's ambitions! 44.Bd3 (or 44.Rd7+ are both some tiny edge, but not enough to speak of.) ] 44.Kg5 Rf1 45.Rd7+ Kf8
46.Be4 [46.Bg6] 46...Rg1+ Did Black miss something!? [46...Nf6!? It turns out no: 47.Bd3 (47.Bg2 Rf2 48.Rxb7 Nh7+ 49.Rxh7 Rxg2+ 50.Kf6 Rf2+ 51.Ke6 Rxb2 is lost) 47...Nxd7 48.Bxf1 when Black's king has to deal with the h-pawn, so White's heads to the queenside for the win.] 47.Kf5 Ne3+
48.Ke6? [48.Kf4 Nc4 and all White's moves win: 49.h5 (49.Rxb7; 49.b3 Nxa3 50.h5 "Wrong rook-pawn/bishop" means nothing here.) ] 48...Rg4 Black correctly eliminates the rook pawn, when White's winning chances drop. 49.Bh7?! [49.Bb1 Rxh4 50.Rxb7 Rxd4 and who knows, rook and bishop vs. rook?] 49...Rxh4 50.Rf7+?! [50.Bg6 is still something to play with.] 50...Ke8 51.Bg6 [51.Rxb7 Rh6+ 52.Ke5 Nc4+=] 51...Rh6 [51...Kd8] 52.Kf6 Kd8 53.Rxb7 Nd5+ [53...Rh4; 53...Nc4 54.d5 cxd5 55.Rb5 Kc7] 54.Kg5 Rh2 55.Be4 Kc8 56.Ra7 Rxb2 57.Rxa5 Rb3 58.Bxd5 cxd5 59.Kf4 Kc7 White makes a few moves (after Black offered a draw -- bad etiquette the books say) -- but maybe shouldn't have assumed Black knows the Philidor Defense... 60.Ke5 Kb6 61.Ra8 Kc6 62.Rc8+ Kd7 63.Ra8 Kc6 64.Ra6+ Kb7 65.Ra5 Kb6 66.Rc5 Rxa3 67.Kxd5 Rh3 68.Rc6+ Kb7 69.Rc2 Rh5+ 70.Ke6 Rh6+ 71.Kf5 Rh5+ 72.Kg4 Rd5 73.Rc4 Kb6 1/2-1/2 1/2-1/2
(3) Porlares,Ted (1789) - Hao,Max (1761) [E14]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM u2000 San Francisco (5.11), 10.08.2021
1.d4 d5 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 Nf6 4.e3 On the surface passive, but some strong players are resorting to it for less charted waters. 4...Be7 5.Bd3 0-0 6.Nc3 b6 7.0-0 Bb7 and it's become a Queen's Indian, with White's deployment a favorite of legendary Estonian Paul Keres. 8.Ne5 White jumps to establish a Pillsbury attacking formation. [8.b3 would be more circumspect, developing first.; And there's 8.cxd5 exd5 9.b3 Nbd7 10.Bb2 Re8 11.Rc1 c6 12.e4 dxe4 13.Nxe4 Rc8 14.Re1 Nxe4 15.Bxe4 Nf6 16.Bf5 1-0 (33) Nihal,S (2620) -Sarana,A (2654) chess.com INT 2020] 8...Nbd7 9.f4 Ne4 10.cxd5 exd5 11.Nxe4 dxe4 12.Bc4 This has all been seen over the ages. 12...Nf6
13.g4?! Probably too much. Various moves have been played here [Previously seen the other knight pawn: 13.b4N Bd5 14.Qb3 Bxc4 15.Qxc4 Qd5 16.Bd2 Bd6 17.Qxd5 Nxd5 18.Nc6 f5 1/2-1/2 (32) Sadilek,M (2194)-Matt,F (2277) Vienna 2017; 13.Bd2 has been most popular, with a slight advantage for White.] 13...c5? [13...Nd5 14.g5 f6!-/+ shows up the deficiency to White's "attack."] 14.g5?! [14.dxc5! Bxc5 15.b4! leaves the game up in the air, but White is doing okay.] 14...Nd5 15.h4? cxd4 16.exd4
16...f6!-+ And again: White is in trouble. 17.Ng4 Rc8 18.Qb3 Kh8 19.Ne3 Nxe3? [19...Nb4! White's kingside (and d4!) are exposed for rickety.] 20.Bxe3 fxg5 21.hxg5= White has consolidated; there are no shots now. 21...h6?! Selfmate!? 22.gxh6?!
22...gxh6 [22...g5!? 23.Be6 gxf4! 24.Rxf4!=] 23.Be6 Bh4? [23...Bd6 24.Rf2 (24.Bxc8?? Qxc8-+) 24...Rc7=] 24.d5! and White is on top now 24...Ba6
25.Bd4+? [25.Rfd1+/=; 25.Rac1!+/- Qf6 26.Bxc8 Qg6+ 27.Kh1 Bxf1 28.Rxf1 Rxc8 29.Bd4+ Bf6 30.Qh3+-] 25...Bf6! 26.Bxf6+ Qxf6 27.Rf2 Rc7 28.Qe3 [28.Qh3!?=] 28...Rg7+ 29.Kh1 Qh4+ 30.Rh2 Rxf4 31.Rxh4? [31.Rg1 Qf6 32.Rxg7=] 31...Rxh4+ 32.Bh3 Bc8 33.Kh2 Rxh3+ 34.Qxh3 Bxh3 35.Kxh3 Rd7?! [35...Kg8!-/+] 36.Rd1 e3 37.Kg3 e2 38.Re1 Rxd5 39.Rxe2 Black is a pawn up with winning chances, but the game was concluded here. 1/2-1/2
(4) Zhou,Chelsea (1879) - Argo,Guy (1928) [A25]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM 2000+ San Francisco (5.5), 10.08.2021
1.c4 e5 2.g3 Nc6 3.Bg2 f5 4.Nc3 Nf6 5.d3 Bb4 6.Bd2 This English Opening is like a Sicilian Grand Prix Attack reversed. 6...a5 7.Nf3 0-0 8.e3 d6 9.0-0 Bxc3 10.Bxc3 Qe8 11.Re1 Nd8?! This is a bit passive. Developing the bishop would be more normal. 12.Nd2 [12.c5! would open lines on the queenside and give White a good opening edge] 12...Bd7 13.f4 Bc6 14.Bxc6 Nxc6 15.Qf3 e4 16.dxe4 Nxe4 17.Nxe4 fxe4 18.Qg4 Qf7
White is strong on the dark square while Black has more control of the light squares. It is easier to play White, but Black can maintain equality with accurate play. 19.Rad1 g6 [19...Nb4! 20.a3 Nd3 gets the knight to a powerful square] 20.Rd5!? Nb4 21.Rg5 Nxa2 22.Bd2 c5? This is too slow and Chelsea now quickly builds a powerful attack. Black needed to get the knight back right away with [22...Nb4] 23.Ra1 Nb4
24.h4! The h-pawn joins the fray and suddenly the white rook, queen and bishop can do their work. 24...Nc6 25.h5 Ne7 26.hxg6 hxg6 27.Bc3 Qxc4 [The defense is too difficult. Slightly better but losing anyway is 27...Qh7 28.Kg2 Kf7 29.Rh1 Qg8 30.f5] 28.Rxg6+ Kf7 29.Rxd6 Ke8 30.Qd7+ 1-0
(5) Sun,Kevin (1517) - Brownlow,Samuel (1795) [B23]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM u2000 San Francisco (5.7), 10.08.2021
1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.f4 The Grand Prix Attack is practical against the Sicilian - you don't need to know too many variations. 3...Nc6 4.Nf3 g6 5.Bc4 Bg7 6.0-0 Nf6 7.d3 0-0 8.Be3 There's nothing wrong with this move, though [8.Kh1 and 9. Qe1 is thematic.] 8...a6 9.a4 Na5?! 10.Ba2 Ng4 Sam seems to like attacking the bishops with his knights. They just move to good safe squares though. 11.Bd2 c4 12.dxc4 [12.d4! Simply gives White a strong center and no worries at all. Kevin has a trick planned with his move.] 12...Qb6+ 13.Kh1
13...Nf2+? [13...Qxb2! 14.Rb1 Qa3 is about equal. Sam couldn't resist taking the exchange and gets punished for greed.] 14.Rxf2 Qxf2 15.Nd5!
Suddenly White has multiple threats, which can't all be dealt with. The knight on a5 is hanging, the e-pawn is attacked and also... 15...e6?! 16.Be3 the black queen was threatened to be trapped, which has happened. 16...Qxf3 17.Ne7+! Kevin is winning anyway after taking the queen, but plays accuarately to save the knight. 17...Kh8 18.gxf3 Bd7 19.Qxd6
White has a queen for a rook and the rest needs no comment. 19...Bxa4 20.Qb4 Nc6 21.Qxa4 Nxe7 22.Qb4 Nc6 23.Qa4 Ne7 24.Qb4 Bf6 [24...Nc6 25.Qxb7] 25.e5 Bh4 26.Qxb7 Rab8 27.Qxa6 Rxb2 28.Bb3 1-0
(6) Uribe,Luiz (1856) - Quin,Leon (1611) [E60]
Mechanics' Jul-Aug TNM u2000 San Francisco (5.9), 10.08.2021
1.d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 g6 3.g3 Bg7 4.Bg2 d6 5.b3 0-0 6.Bb2 Nbd7 7.c4 c6 8.Nbd2 Re8 9.e4 e5 10.0-0 Qc7 [10...exd4 11.Nxd4 Nc5 12.Qc2 Qb6 13.Rfe1 a5] 11.Qc2 A King's Indian Defense, Fianchetto Variation where White has put the dark-squared bishop on b2. Sensible play by both players. 11...Nh5!? 12.Rad1 Nf8?!
13.c5! Breaking down the black pawn chain in the center. White gains a clear edge now. 13...exd4 [13...dxc5 14.dxe5] 14.cxd6 Qxd6 15.Nc4 Qc7 16.Bxd4 Be6 17.Nd6 Red8 [17...Qxd6 18.Bxg7 Qe7 19.Bb2 would leave major dark square troubles] 18.e5 f6 19.exf6 Bxf6 20.Bxf6 [20.Ne4 would be a little more aggressive] 20...Nxf6 21.Nb5 [21.Nc4!?] 21...Qe7?! [21...Qb6 or; 21...Qa5 would avoid the queen being hit by a rook on the e-file] 22.Nbd4 Bd5 23.Rfe1 Qd6 24.Ne2 [Black has played tough defense. Here 24.Ng5 would be a better way to invade the black camp] 24...Ne6 25.Nc3 Re8 26.Ne5 Nc7 27.Nxd5 Ncxd5 28.Nc4 Qb4 29.Ne5 Qd6 30.f4 Re7 31.h3 Rae8 32.Kh2 Qb4 33.Qf2 a6 34.Nd3 Qd6 35.Rxe7 Rxe7 36.Ne5 Re8 37.Qd4 a5!? 38.Qa7 White invades and wins a pawn. Black gets some activity in compensation. 38...Qb4 39.Rd4 Qb5 40.Ra4 Re7 41.Rxa5 Qe2 42.Qb8+?! [42.Qg1 Ne3 43.Kh1] 42...Kg7 43.Ra8
43...Re8? [43...Ne8 44.Qd8 g5 45.Ra4 gxf4 46.gxf4 Rxe5! 47.fxe5 Qxe5+ 48.Kg1 Qe3+ 49.Kh2 Qe5+ would be a draw] 44.Qxb7+ Re7 45.Qxc6 Ne3 46.Qf3 Qe1 47.Rd8 Rc7 48.Nd3 Qd2
49.Qf2?? Oh no! Luiz makes a blunder in a winning position. After [49.Nc5! Qc1 50.Ne6+ Kf7 51.Nxc7 Qxc7 52.Rd2 It's a trivial win with the exchange and 3 pawns ahead.] 49...Nfg4+! The ups and downs of a chess battle. 0-1
SwissSys Standings. Jul-Aug 2021 Tuesday Night Marathon: 2000+
|#||Place||Name||Rating||Rd 1||Rd 2||Rd 3||Rd 4||Rd 5||Rd 6||Rd 7||Total||Prize|
|1||1||NM Siddharth Arun||2253||W12||D2||W6||D3||W5||H---||H---||4.0|
|4||4-6||IM Elliott Winslow||2278||W7||D5||H---||H---||D3||3.0|
SwissSys Standings. Jul-Aug 2021 Tuesday Night Marathon: Under2000
|#||Place||Name||Rating||Rd 1||Rd 2||Rd 3||Rd 4||Rd 5||Rd 6||Rd 7||Total||Prize|
|20||20-22||Nick Casares Jr||1600||L6||H---||H---||H---||L16||1.5|
SwissSys Standings. Jul-Aug 2021 Tuesday Night Marathon: u/1600
|#||Place||Name||Rating||Rd 1||Rd 2||Rd 3||Rd 4||Rd 5||Rd 6||Rd 7||Total||Prize|