Typically, when she takes action, Tania Sachdev washes her twists back, gets off the seat and goes for a lazy walk along the lobby, frequently stopping next to her colleagues and looking at their board. Her face is detached. Outside the game lobby, she can be the most expressive of chess players, however inside the calm atmosphere of the chess ring, she is prudent with her demeanors, aside from her eyes that hold the mirror to her psyche.
Her eyes talk clearly; see those and you understand the condition of her game, very nearly a running critique. A melange of feelings glimmer to and fro, from bliss to fury, and tension to questions. At the point when the match against Georgia’s Salome Melia started, her eyes were peaceful. The early moves were all by the book, excessively scholarly — a Ruy Lopez opening, perhaps of the most traditional opening in the game named after a sixteenth century Spanish cleric (who didn’t turn into a priest however!), trailed by the Morphy Defense, by a long shot Black’s most famous early move in the Ruy Lopez line.
The string turned out to be clear — both needed to exchange shadow punches at one another prior to releasing the full-bloodied snares and punches. Consistently, frequently taking an unending length of time for moves, they put the base like a persevering bricklayer, gradually fixing the holes, the moment provisos breaks, orchestrating the soldiers in the ideal request. This wouldn’t be a round of trap, however one of straight dugout to shelter terminating. It was only the question of the lord terminating the orders. The orders came very late — on the fourteenth move, after just about two hours of cautious situating, into the game. Tania’s eyes solidified like those of an Army General prior to belting out the shooting orders.But difficult work involved for the two players — whoever sought after a success needed to penetrate through layers of painstakingly positioned troops. You could kill one; you could have chance as well. It was precisely the way that the game worked out — Tania caught a rook and Salome returned in kind. Shortly, lashes of swords were zooming near. By the 26th move, Tania had taken out another pawn, the two diocesans and knight; her rival had two of her pawns, a minister and knight as well. The match had opened up, there were less pieces on the board (however that doesn’t mean a final plan is close), yet neither had made an impressive regional benefit, or rather, anything pushes they made were even. Tania had a foot on Salome’s ground and Salome had one on Tania’s as well. As though each were reflecting each other’s games.The trade of terminating proceeded — the Orwellian conflict less shooting fits a non-battle sport like chess more than actual games, in light of the fact that the game generally is a conflict — however the crown jewels were for the most part shared. Both lost the sovereigns, and by the 35th move, all that remained were pawns, a rook and ruler. The lord in sight for the both, an energizing peak lingered. Be that as it may, each of the three outcomes lingered — a Tania win, a Salome win and a draw. An attract it was to be — as is much of the time the case with Ruy Lopez lines, an opening with a high drawing rate.