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  1. 24 Jul '07 06:48
    When you prepare for your opponent's best move, maybe even as much as an hour. And then your opponent makes an inferior move.

    What's worse is if you're not prepared for it!
  2. Standard member MetBierOp
    Dutch
    24 Jul '07 06:59 / 1 edit
    Originally posted by Kunsoo
    When you prepare for your opponent's best move, maybe even as much as an hour. And then your opponent makes an inferior move.

    What's worse is if you're not prepared for it!
    On a brilliant attack on your side which will leave you with a 2pawn advantage in a won endgame after a combination of 10 moves.

    Your opponent stops that by blundering away his/her bisshop.

    Afterwards--> How have you won?
    My opponent made a blunder.
  3. 24 Jul '07 07:03
    Thats weird... I don't remember playing either one of you











    ;
  4. 24 Jul '07 19:07
    Hey, I'm sure I've done it too.

    But from my perspective, I'd almost be willing to let them take the move back.
  5. 25 Jul '07 00:24
    i'm pleased by it. i played well forced you to make a mistake and thus you did so. my soccer coach use to say make your opponent make a mistake, then take advantage of it. because of your opponents mistakes you will win a game, take advantage of it and win the game without complaining. a perfect game of chess should be drawn.
  6. 25 Jul '07 01:18
    Punish him!