Equations of State for Fluids and Fluid Mixtures [Part I] by J. Sengers, et al.,
By J. Sengers, et al.,
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Extra resources for Equations of State for Fluids and Fluid Mixtures [Part I]
F7xc6 leaves the d6pawn susceptible to attack. Thcrefbre Black has to play accurately to emerge with a playable game. a6 White should throw in 11 a4 because Black is happy to play along thc lines of the Benko (íambit now that Whitc’s light-scjuared bishop has left the arena. exd4 12 Axd4 White might have problems wiíh l>4 and c5, which are ideal dxe5 24 d6 c6! 25 ±>h1 Vz-'A 'llie final position is rather messy and both sides liavc strengths and weaknesses to con- spots for Black’s picccs. On the other hand White has a strong centre and prosjxcts o f a kingside attack with f2-f4, as well as pressure against the weak d6 -pawn.
Cxb4!? 16 Sxb4 §\\1 17 H b l £ k5 with a good game for Black. Note that 1S bxcS is cqual here. g5 a) 12 dxc6 bxc6 13 1)4 cS 14 H b l (14 a3!? £kl7 IS ® g 3 cxl)4 16 Hxb4 £ V S was awful for White in Marcinkowski-Sarwinski, Warsaw 1989. b) W ith 12 &g3!? White wants to gei to work on a kingside offensive with a build-up along the lines o f &d2, Ii2-h3, 13 14, W c2/G, Hael and a well timed c4-eS. Hb8. f6! 2S AxeS fxeS 26 d6 1991. h 1 as a sliglu edge lo White. R 14 ÍLxcl4 fxe4 15 fxe4 &xe4 is given as ei|iial by Yennolinsky and livshitz bul after llie forcing 16 -&xg7 < ¿i'xj>7 17 JÍxe4 Hxe4 18 &g3 Se5 19 Wd4 A i 17 20 Hf4 c5 21 W d 8 is critica), when after both 27 Wf7-f atul 27 ÍM iS Black can ilefend with ‘only* moves.
Bxb3! O! Hxf3 40 Wa2+ <&h8 41 cxb6 Ae4. f7 40 W al Bxd6?! 41 ^xc5 Íhd5 42