- YavanLv 78 months agoFavorite Answer
While you don't seem to immediately lose a piece, it is positionally disastrous.
1. d4 Bb6 (Or 1... Bb4+ 2. c3) 2. d5 Nb8 (where it is undeveloped - other squares doom the Knight).
So White has full control of the centre and Black is severely behind in development. (White has space, time and control of the centre on his side, all the goals of the openings accomplished, with little for Black).
This question illustrates the limits of your approach very well.
There is no clear, immediate material loss, but the position is clearly weaker.
You won't get through these by just going through endless variations. You need to UNDERSTAND what's going on.
- Wire and StringLv 78 months ago
you gotta know the first thing about the king's gambit: it is dangerous for white to play because it opens up his kings side to attacks from the black queen. he absolutely needs his knight on f3 to keep your queen off h4. just look at all your attacks on the kings side if that knight isn't there ... Nxe5, Nxe5 Qh4+ with all manner of attack from there. instead you block your queen in, and for what? a developed knight that can't really go anywhere and the ability to castle into his impending attack?
- Anonymous8 months ago
Best play after Nge7
D pawn marching forward
Telling bishop **** off
Telling knight **** off
Saying in your face on d6
After cxd6 exd6
Telling another knight **** off and d6 pawn can't be told **** off.