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Isabella Fiore Wristlet Purse Dalmation
Isabella Fiore Wristlet Purse Dalmation
Hard to find. I think this is a wristlet. It’s 9” at the widest part and 5” from base to latch. Only 1 flaw that I see as shown in picture. Clean, sturdy and no tears. Picture of a Dalmatian puppy on the front. Beaded rose and stem and beaded trim on bottom of stool. This is on front. Not beaded on other side as per pictures. Bag has not been authenticated but has the Isabella Fiorea tag in red with white writing and R in the corner. The areas near the latch are just were the fabric was put over it, it isn’t torn. Feel free to ask questions.
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FIDE Grand Prix in Berlin: Semi-finals Tie-breaks
Tabatabaei Beats So In Round 2 of the Grand Prix Semifinals
Tabatabaei Beats So In Round 2 of the Grand Prix SemifinalsRound 2 of the FIDE Grand Prix 2022 semifinals ended with Tabatabaei winning against So and Mamedyarov drawing against Nakamura. With these results, both pairings move to the semifinals tiebreaks.
Photos: Pierre Adenis/World Chess
In Round 2 Tabatabaei was in a must-win situation, while Nakamura and Mamedyarov had equal chances of moving to the finals with the second having the advantage of the white pieces.
https://twitter.com/FIDE_chess/status/1509517352207101955Iranian GM Amin Tabatabaei bounced back from his Round 1 loss and managed to win a very complicated game against So. The two GMs will face each other at the tiebreaks for a spot at the FIDE Grand Prix finals.
“My opponent is a great player, fighting, very aggressive, very tactical. And yeah, I just blundered Rd3 – that’s all I can say about the game. Blunders happen.” So said about Tabatabaei at their post-game interview.
The second game of Round 2 of the FIDE Grand Prix semifinals between Mamedyarov and Nakamura ended in a draw.
With today’s results, both So-Tabatabaei and Mamedyarov-Nakamura move to the tiebreaks.
Join our live stream with GM Evgenij Miroshnichenko and WIM Jesse February and watch the games.
Magnus Carlsen: “I Don’t Even Remotely Care”
Magnus Carlsen: “I Don’t Even Remotely Care”The world champion has developed his own rapport with the media and clearly enjoys stirring the audience while being open and to the point.
His answer to the question ‘Whose chess commentary would you enjoy most — Giri, Caruana, or Anand?’ Carlsen replied after slight delay: “I am sorry I don’t even remotely care’.
Giri is doing commentary for chess24, the site that is part of Carlsen’s own business empire, while Caruana is doing commentary for chess.com. Anadnd is doing commentary for the official FIDE feed.
Qualifier to the Candidates, takes place in Berlin
FIDE Grand Prix in Berlin: Semi-finals Game 2
FIDE Grand Prix in Berlin: Semi-finals Game 2
FIDE Grand Prix in Berlin: Semi-Final
FIDE Grand Prix in Berlin: Semi-Final
Chess Broadcasting to Include Players’ Heart Rate Determined by AI
Chess Broadcasting to Include Players’ Heart Rate Determined by AIWorld Chess is introducing chess broadcasting innovation that might add a new dimension to the way fans watch chess (and other table sports, for that matter!). Today, tune in to the official Grand Prix broadcast to follow the players’ heart beats!
One of the broadcasting screens of the official World Chess broadcast. It will showcase players’ heart beat from time to time
The official broadcast of the final rounds of the FIDE Grand Prix Series, an important part of the World Chess Championship cycle, will feature players’ heart rate indicator, according to World Chess, the Series organizer.
This is the first time when the players’ heart rate is measured and displayed in the broadcast of the World Chess Championship cycle event. It will allow spectators to better understand players’ emotions and true feelings (as far as they are reflected in the heart rate) — a rare insight into the psychology of the elite chess players who are trained and especially good at keeping a poker face.
By adding a heart rate indicator, World Chess brings a new dimension into chess broadcasting and opens a new page of the way fans follow chess. Until now, the only way to learn about players’ emotions in a specifically tense moment was to ask them about it in a post-game press conference, and players rarely talk about emotions. With a heart rate tracker in the broadcast, spectators can sense players emotions while the game is going on.
To accurately measure the heart rate without disturbing the players, World Chess is deploying a bespoke AI technology similar to that used by hospitals to track patients’ vitals over video. It’s the first time such technology is used in sports broadcasting. AI has been trained to read almost invisible changes in reflections of the skin color that change based on a person’s heart rate.
“Chess games are thrilling, full of emotions and often rage or disappointment, but you don’t get to see it during the broadcast because the players are conditioned to hide it. We are happy to add a layer of human sensitivity so spectators can have some insight into the state of mind of their favorite players,’ — says Ilya Merenzon, World Chess CEO.
The official broadcast of the FIDE Grand Prix is available for free on worldchess.com and on World Chess Youtube and Twitch channels. In addition to the heart rate indicator, it includes live video from the playing area, expert commentary, as well as players’ and spectators’ interviews and more. World Chess will continue developing and using the video heart rate reading technology in future events and broadcasting.
Round Report: Wesley So and Shakhriyar Mamedyarov are in the semifinal!
Round Report: Wesley So and Shakhriyar Mamedyarov are in the semifinal!Wesley So defeated Sam Shankland in the rapid tie-break games with 1.5-0.5 score to reach the semifinal of the third stage of the FIDE Grand Prix Series organised by World Chess in Berlin. The tiebreak games were played with the quicker time control of 15 minutes per game with an increment of 10 seconds per move starting on the first move.
Pierre Adenis / World Chess
In the second tie-break match, Shakhriyar Mamedyarov won the first game against Vincent Keymer but the 16-years-old local hero managed to win on demand and equalized the score in rapid chess. The tiebreak continued with a shorter time-control of 3 minutes per game with an increment of 2 seconds per move. Shakhriyar was dominating in blitz and outplayed his less experienced opponent in both games, finishing the match with 3:1 score.
Thus, Welsey So will be playing a two-game match against Amin Tabatabaei while Shakhriyar Mamedyarov will face Hikaru Nakamura on the 30 and 31st of March. Both American players Nakamura and So will play with white pieces in the first game.
Wesley So – Sam Shankland 1,5:0,5
Sam Shankland got a nice position with white in the Catalan Defense in the first game against Wesley So. With a pair of bishops and perspectives to open the center, he was planning to fight for an advantage but Wesley had a solid position that was not easy to crack. After losing the central pawn, Sam was hoping his a-pawn will play a decisive role in the endgame but Wesley’s pieces surrounded the white’s king creating dangerous threats which were not possible to stop without losing material. After 54 moves Shankland had to resign.
In the second game of the mini-match, Sam got really good chances to equalize the score. He sacrificed an exchange and developed a strong initiative on the king’s side. Wesley So felt he was in trouble and gave the material back, moving the game to the winning ending with an extra pawn for Black. The only problem of Black’s position was a Rook on g5 which suddenly got stuck on the king’s side. Sam didn’t find the precise way to activate his rook and missed all his advantage. The game finished peacefully after 40 moves.
Sam Shankland on his overall FIDE Grand Prix performance: “On paper it was fine. I came in seeded number 3 in a group both times and I finished in second both times and I gained rating. But I am sort of annoyed with myself that I never managed to get through.”
“Sam is a very strong player and also very hardworking. He’s got a strong will to improve,” said Welsey So after the game. In a post-game interview the American player noted, he is looking forward to the match against Iranian Grandmaster Amin Tabatabaei who represents a new generation of Iranian players and showed good play in the tournament.
Mamedyarov -Keymer 3:1
All the games of the tiebreak match between Mamedyarov and Keymer finished decisively. “It was a very fighting match – no draws. I tried to play for a win with both colours and I think we had good tactical games,” commented the winner Shakhriyar Mamedyarov. Certainly, all the games were full of fight and Mamedyarov was the first one to open the score. A very sharp position with opposite castling appeared on the board and known for his aggressive style Shakhriyar definitely felt like a fish in water in this position. He managed to open the files on the king’s side, brought his pieces and developed an unstoppable attack on his opponent’s King.
It was a first-ever tie-break match for Vincent and he managed to put his strength together and came back to the match by defeating Mamedyarov in the second game. “I know myself; I cannot play for a draw in such situations when I need to make a draw”, commented Shakhriyar on his opening choice in the second game. Vincent knew the Botvinnik Variation in the Semi-Slave Defense quite well and thought it was a pleasant position to play with White. In an unbalanced position with chances for both sides Vincent played accurately and managed to transfer the game into the ending. It turned out that the pass pawn on h-file, created in the opening, played a significant role in the endgame.
The first blitz game was a crushing win for Mamedyarov! In Anti-Meran variation, both players developed their pieces preparing for the fight in the center. After numerous pawns exchanges, it turned out Black pieces got lots of space and became powerful. Mamedyarov won in style after sacrificing his knight on g2.
After the loss in the first blitz game, Keymer was in a must-win situation to force Armageddon but the second game went also wrong for the German Grandmaster, who found it hard to defend the open king with a few seconds on his clock.
“I think in our pool he showed the best play ... He is fighting, he’s very good and still young. I hope he will be 2800 – I think he can do it. His only problem, I think, is school, university. If he can solve it somehow, he can be the very top player,” said Mamedyarov after the match.
Pairing for the first game of semi-finals:
Hikaru Nakamura – Shakhriyar Mamedyarov
Wesley So – Amin Tabatabaei
Leading partners supporting the FIDE Grand Prix Series 2022:
Kaspersky as the Official Cybersecurity Partner;
Algorand as the Official Blockchain Partner;
Prytek as the Technology Transfer Partner;
FIDE Online Arena as the official Partner.