Annotating your own games can help you to play better chess. By examining the choices you made during the game – and how they turned out – you can pinpoint the flaws in your thinking process so that you can work on them.
Chess master, author, and renowned teacher Dan Heisman shows you the whys and the hows of annotating your games. Using entertaining clashes from four decades of tournament play, Heisman traces his own development as a player and analyst, illustrating how his method works in practice. Adding recent games and new comments that shed light on his original annotations, in this revised and expanded edition of The Improving Annotator the author explores the benefits and pitfalls of letting computers do our thinking for us, and explains the best way to use them for analysis.
Dan Heisman is a full-time instructor since 1996. His column on chess improvement at Chess Cafe has won "Best Instruction" in North America six times. Dan has made many instructional chess videos and is author of many chess books, like: The World's Most Instructive Amateur Game Book; The Improving Annotator (2nd ed.); Back to Basics Tactics; Elements of Positional Evaluation (4th ed.); The Traxler Counterattack; The Computer Analyzes the Fried Liver/Lolli; Looking for Trouble; Everyone's Second Chess Book; The Improving Chess Thinker; A Guide to Chess Improvement; A Parent's Guide to Chess.
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