Players above ELO may be able to extract a few points here and there but nothing significant. The books are bulky but not lucid and systematic. I found the Endgame Manual useful. In Daily games I saved some difficult positions in the endgame by reading his explanations on certain endgames. Have worked through examples in "Amateur to IM", "Endgame virtuso Karpov", and even the very difficult "Sharp endgames", and felt was learning something. Returned to the Endgame Manual thinking might be closer to right level for using it, but no good even when stick to the main bolded passages and ignore the exordinary detailed blue parts.
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Aug Chessman : I very much enjoy his interviews from a few years ago. Dec wwall : Dvoretsky died in His endgame articles were translated and copyrighted in Can his articles be re-posted, or do they violate copyright laws, even though he is dead?
How long does a copyright last on a chess article? Dec prachismc : Amazing. Nicely written information in this post, the quality of content is fine and picture very nice.
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Mark Dvoretsky Chess Book Series - Which one is right for 2000 USCF players?
Aug Chessman : I very much enjoy his interviews from a few years ago. Dec wwall : Dvoretsky died in His endgame articles were translated and copyrighted in Can his articles be re-posted, or do they violate copyright laws, even though he is dead? How long does a copyright last on a chess article?
Biography[ edit ] Dvoretsky was born in Moscow in He learnt chess when he was around 5 or 6 years old. However, he started to study chess seriously and participate in tournaments only when he was in the fifth grade. Before that he had a different interest — mathematics. One day his math teacher was changed, and a boring one was the replacement.