This content requires the base game Fritz Chess 14 in order to play.
No other World Champion was more infamous both inside and outside the chess world than Robert James Fischer. But what were the secrets to his sensational ability, and what enabled him to take on the Soviet school of chess alone - and win? In Fritz Chess Master Class Volume 1: Bobby Fischer, a team of experts presents you every facet of the chess legend, and shows you the winning techniques and strategies employed by the 11th World Champion. Grandmaster Dorian Rogozenco delves into Fischer's openings, and retraces the development of his repertoire. What variations did Fischer play, and what sources did he use to arm himself against the best Soviet players? Mihail Marin explains Fischer's particular style and his special strategic talent in annotated games against Spassky, Taimanov and other greats. Karsten Müller is not just a leading international endgame expert, but also a true Fischer connoisseur. His congenial video analysis of Fischer's legendary endgames can only be found on this DVD! To top it off - you too can unleash tactical combinations like Fischer! German Bundesliga player Oliver Reeh has compiled the World Champion's best combinations - and now it's your move. You too can try to find Fischer's stunning brilliancies by entering your solution on the board and receive video feedback in the new ChessBase media format!
Video running time: approx. 5 hours (English)
Interactive tactics test with video feedback
Collection of every Fischer game, tables, background knowledge, short biography
"Fischer powerbook"- the World Champion's repertoire as an opening tree
Tactic training: 100 Fischer games with training questions.
Robert James Fischer was world chess champion from 1972 to 1975. The game presents his tactics and are explained by other grandmaster, Dorian Rogozenko. This master class is pretty good and if you want to learn advanced tactics of chess or want to be competitive. It goes into detail a lot and you can even re-create some of the moves. Obviously it is not close to a real thing, but for what it is, it is pretty good, although in my opinion it is not worth price this high, even with all of the footage collected here. It makes Fritz 14 worth owning, because the "game" itself is sadly incredibly buggy, that's why it is hard to recommend, because you have to own vanilla, and that's disappoitnging chess game.
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