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How To Win At Chess In Four Easy Steps

Chessboard for how to win at chess in 4 easy steps

Opening pawn moves should exert some pressure on the middle 4 squares of the table.

Develop your knight and bishop early to the 2nd, 3rd or 4th rank (if white, 7th, 6th & 5th ranks if black) preferably exerting pressure on the middle 4 squares again. This early development will lend itself to castling which should be done fairly early. Castling will also help one of your rooks enter the fray earlier than it might otherwise. Usually develop the queen after the knight and bishop.

Do not advance your pieces too far too early as this will likely just lead to your wasting moves in retreat when they are pushed back by the opposing players pawns or other pieces and even worse potential loss of your prematurely advanced piece.

When possible position your rook on long open files or ranks.

During the “middle game” try to get one of your pieces to occupy the middle two squares of the fifth rank (if white, 4th rank if black), with adequate support of course, as this makes it very hard for the opposing player to move his pieces.

During the 2nd half of the middle game start moving your pieces with a plan for attack on the opposing players king. And in the end game execute your plan for checkmate.

After each move ask what does the opponent’s newly moved piece threaten to capture or do in subsequent moves or your newly moved piece expose or open up for you.

Castling - Moving the king two squares to the left or right and placing the rook (castle) just next to the king on the other side. The involved pieces cannot have been moved nor can the moving king or any of the squares it moves through or to be in check.

Click here for a downloadable chess board with pieces and pawns and rules in Microsoft Excel format

Click here for a downloadable chess board with pieces and pawns and rules in Apple Numbers format