Tigran Petrosian became the 9th world champion in the history of chess after defeating title holder Mikhail Botvinnik in their match in 1963. Six years later, in 1969, he lost the title to Boris Spassky. But Petrosian remained one of the best players in the world for a long time, paticipating several times the Wch cycle.
Mínimos: Dual Core, 2 GB RAM, Windows 7 o 8.1, DirectX11, tarjeta gráfica con 256 MB RAM, (unidad lectora de DVD-ROM), Windows Media Player 9 y acceso a Internet para la activación del producto. Recomendados: PC Intel i5 (Quadcore), 4 GB RAM, Windows 10, DirectX10, tarjeta gráfica con 512 MB RAM o más, tarjeta de sonido al 100% compatible con DirectX11, Windows Media Player 11, (unidad lectora de DVD-ROM) y acceso a Internet para la activación del producto. MacOSX solo disponible para descarga. Mínimos: MacOS "Yosemite" 10.10
In his games, the native-born Armenian excelled with a very correct playing style, avoiding tactical dangers and aiming to win through superior strategy. Legendary were Tigran Petrosian’s defensive skills. Considered a master of prophylaxis, he sensed dangers long before they actually became acute on the board. In his prime, Petrosian was almost invincible. If you want to improve your strategic skills and your defensive techniques, there just is no better teacher than Tigran Petrosian. Admired as a folk hero in Armenia, he has been emulated by many players there making the country a leading chess nation. Let our authors (Yannick Pelletier, Mihail Marin, Karsten Müller and Oliver Reeh) introduce you into the world of Tigran Petrosian.