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This gambit is considered an aggressive opening, though its soundness continues to be the subject of much debate both on and off the chessboard. It arose as a development of the earlier Blackmar Gambit, named after Armand Edward Blackmar , a relatively little-known New Orleans player of the late 19th century who popularized its characteristic moves 1.
The popularity of the original Blackmar Gambit, however, was short-lived, as it was basically unsound, allowing Black to equalize the position after White's immediate 3. The evolved, modern form of gambit owes much to the German master Emil Josef Diemer , who popularized the interpolating move 3.
Nc3, delaying the thematic f-pawn offer until the next move. The position resulting after 3. Nf6 4. It is easy for Black to decline the gambit on the second move with As with most gambits, White aims to achieve rapid development and active posting of his pieces in order to rapidly build up an attack at the cost of the gambit pawn. It is one of the very few gambits available to White after 1.
Qxf3 and the Zilbermints Gambit 5. Nxf3 e6 6. Bg5 Be7 7. Bd3 Nc6 8. Kh1 , the latter being particularly unsound. Dismissed by many masters, on the one hand, and embraced enthusiastically by many amateurs, on the other, it is most likely the case that, with accurate play, Black can defend his position and consolidate his extra pawn to good chances in the endgame.
As a result, this opening is rarely seen in top-level play, but enjoys a certain popularity among club players. Nevertheless, Chessgames  lists the Blackmar-Diemer as the most successful opening for White after 1. Bogoljubov - Diemer , Baden-Baden I will add another version of the Halosar Trap, shortly, as always many variations, but I will show a slightly different version of the above trap. Nice Rod! I would like to add that even though certain people, especially on BDG-forums on the internet, claims that this gambit is sound, it is NEVER, ever played by the top players.
Most likely because there are attractive ways to decline it, while accepting it also gives black an objective advantage. If one doesnt care too much about objective value or what the world elite plays which is a very valid point of view it is a lot of fun and creates very unbalanced positions, often with attacking chances.
Quite a bit of computer analysis has been done with regard to the Blackmar-Diemer Gambit. So far no one has proven a win for Black and the BDG appears to be a draw with best play. There are variations in which White must play precisely to hold on to the draw. However, there appear to be just as many or more variations in which Black is a single imprecise move away from a lost game.
It is perhaps problematic to say that Black is objectively better if neither side can force a win in the BDG. Although we generally speak of advantages in chess, there still remains the question of whether the advantage has any real value.
This statement assumes conditions of perfect play. Of course there may be practical advantages to certain variations such as having the initiative or having extra material. If we were to view these value fluctuations in an equilibrium framework, we might say that practical advantages are short-run advantages and objective advantages are long-run advantages.
Over time, the value of short-run advantages tend to converge upon the value of the long-run advantage due to a process of learning. So long as the BDG is never proven to be an objectively lost game for White and so long as there is no widespread knowledge of forceful drawing variations for Black, the BDG remains a playable opening in my opinion regardless of how fashionable the opening is at any level of play. As mentioned earlier, there is also strong empirical evidence of the practical advantages for the player who handles the White pieces at the amateur level.
This gambit is very fun to play and allows great creativity on both sides of the board. I like grabbing the pawn as black and saying "show me what you got, i'll play one of the most solid defences". It is a site rules violation to copy text wholesale from another site and post it here in full without attribution.
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However, these materials could only be placed if the original copyright holders did not require that they be carried forward; for that reason, they impose no special burden for reuse. Word "refuted" started to go on my nerves very much. People here seems to believe that if you play opening that is "refuted" you will lose every single time. It only means that with perfect play on both sides, side that played "refuted" opening will be in slight or much worse position.
With my rating of , and my opponents that are around , we are million light years from perfect. I just blundered a rook after castle and won it in absolutely same way 3 moves after it. And we talk about not playing some opening because world top players don't play it? Don't even think about Danish gambit!!
I never had more fun on the chess board than when I played Danish gambit. Some of most beutiful games, and combinations I made while playing King's gambit.
I'm not planing to play player here, or some of world's top rated GM's in near future. And until that time comes, I will have my daily amount of fun playing. To refute is to admit that ze gambit is sound, it's a matter of ones own confidence, I love gambits, brings a more daring game, that one normally never a plays, yo! I love the BDG, it's all about if your opponent accepts the bait, if so.. Hes in trouble. Still a huge advantage for white, hes down in material but his key is the castle on the queen side, both bishops are working together, once that happens.
Prepare for the fireworks in both sides. As black I usually try to transpose to a Veresov-Richter. There's a line developed by Tal where black sacs a pawn.
Some masters consider it unsound but I don't think it is. So instead of playing e4xf3, I usually go 4. Forums Chess Openings -specter-. Mar 31, 1. Nc3 , to be followed by f3 on White's fourth move. Mar 31, 2. Mar 31, 3. Halosar Trap This is just to give you a few ideas.
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Apr 6, Ludde wrote: If one doesnt care too much about objective value or what the world elite plays which is a very valid point of view it is a lot of fun and creates very unbalanced positions, often with attacking chances. Apr 9, Jun 3, Sep 7, Sep 19, In response to the blackmar diemer gambit I follwed the main line until 5.
This gambit is considered an aggressive opening, though its soundness continues to be the subject of much debate both on and off the chessboard. It arose as a development of the earlier Blackmar Gambit, named after Armand Edward Blackmar , a relatively little-known New Orleans player of the late 19th century who popularized its characteristic moves 1. The popularity of the original Blackmar Gambit, however, was short-lived, as it was basically unsound, allowing Black to equalize the position after White's immediate 3. The evolved, modern form of gambit owes much to the German master Emil Josef Diemer , who popularized the interpolating move 3.
D00: Blackmar-Diemer gambit
The Blackmar-Diemer Gambit is one of the most ambitious attempts for white to gain a developmental advantage. This move only shows that those players attempting to play this opening like to play outside standard theory. After black captures on f3, white can either capture with his knight or can instead play the aggressive line Ryder Gambit and capture with his queen, thus allowing the black queen to take an additional white pawn on d4. If white does decide to play the Ryder Gambit, many times black can fall into the Halosar Trap. It is also very important to remember that this opening can be transposed from other openings. One of the most common lines is white opening with e4 and black responding with the Scandinavian Defense d5.
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White obtains a tempo and a half-open f-file in return for a pawn, and as with most gambits , White aims to achieve rapid development and active posting of his pieces in order to rapidly build up an attack at the cost of the gambit pawn. It is one of the very few gambits available to White after 1. The Blackmar—Diemer Gambit arose as a development of the earlier Blackmar Gambit, named after Armand Blackmar , a relatively little-known New Orleans player of the late 19th century who popularized its characteristic moves 1. In , Ignatz von Popiel came up with the idea of 3. Nc3, though his main idea was to meet Nf6 with 4. Bg5 rather than the more usual 4.