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Dmitry Andreikin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dmitry Andreikin
Dmitry Andreikin 2013.jpg
Dmitry Andreikin, Warsaw 2013
Full nameDmitry Vladimirovich Andreikin
Born (1990-02-05) 5 February 1990 (age 31)
Ryazan, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
TitleGrandmaster (2007)
FIDE rating2725 (April 2021)
Peak rating2743 (June 2016)
Peak rankingNo. 19 (December 2014)

Dmitry Vladimirovich Andreikin (Russian: Дмитрий Владимирович Андрейкин, born 5 February 1990) is a Russian chess grandmaster, World Junior Chess Champion in 2010 and two-time Russian Chess Champion (2012 and 2018).

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Daniil Dubov vs Dmitry Andreikin - Moscow Chess Blitz 2015
  • Peter Svidler vs Dmitry Andreikin - Blitz Chess Ending
  • ♚ Grandmaster Dmitry Andreikin ★ Winner of Titled Tuesday on Chess,com ★ November 1, 2016


Chess career

Andreikin won the Under-10 division of the World Youth Chess Championships in 1999.

He tied for 1st–3rd places with Konstantin Chernyshov and Alexei Kornev at Lipetsk 2006.[1] In 2008, he won the 4th Inautomarket Open in Minsk[2] and tied for 3rd–7th with Rauf Mamedov, Denis Yevseev, Vasily Yemelin and Eltaj Safarli in the Chigorin Memorial.[3] In 2009, he tied for 1st–3rd with Yuriy Kuzubov and Rauf Mamedov in the category 16 SPICE Cup A tournament at Lubbock, Texas.[4]

He won the 2010 World Junior Chess Championship in Chotowa, Poland.[5] In the same year, he tied for 2nd–7th with Alexey Dreev, Ivan Sokolov, Vladimir Fedoseev, Alexander Areshchenko and Konstantin Sakaev in the Chigorin Memorial.[6] In 2011, he tied for 2nd–3rd with Emil Sutovsky in the Baku Open.[7] In February 2012, tied for 4th–8th with Alexander Khalifman, Maxim Rodshtein, Fabiano Caruana and Hrant Melkumyan in the 11th Aeroflot Open.[8]

In August 2012, Andreikin won the 65th Russian Chess Championship in Moscow after winning a rapid playoff against five other players.[9] In the Tal Memorial played in June 2013, Andreikin was the lowest rated player, but he went through the tournament undefeated with eight draws and a win against Vladimir Kramnik, which gave him a shared third to fifth place.[10]

In the Chess World Cup 2013, held in Norway from 11 August to 2 September, Andreikin finished in second place, losing to Kramnik in the four-game final match 1½–2½.[11] This result qualified him for the 2014 Candidates Tournament,[12] where he finished equal 3rd-5th out of 8 players, with a score of 7/14. As of 2019, this is the only time he has qualified for the Candidates.

In October–November 2014 he scored a major success in the second leg of the FIDE Grand Prix in Tashkent, winning the tournament ahead of Hikaru Nakamura, Shakhriyar Mamedyarov, Fabiano Caruana and eight other elite grandmasters. His score of 7/11 gave him a performance rating of 2852.[13] However his other Grand Prix results were not as good, and he was knocked out the Chess World Cup 2015 by eventual winner Sergey Karjakin, so he missed qualification for the 2016 Candidates Tournament.

In 2016, Andreikin won the Hasselbacken Open (on tiebreak from B. Adhiban) in Stockholm,[14][15] the Abu Dhabi Chess Festival[16] and the European Blitz Chess Championship in Tallinn.[17] In 2017, he won the gold medal in the men's rapid chess event of the IMSA Elite Mind Games in Huai'an, China.[18]

In 2018, Andreikin won the 71st Russian Chess Championship for the second time in his career after beating Dmitry Jakovenko in a rapid playoff[19]


  1. ^ "Archive. Tournament report July 2006: Center FR Men Ch.Open". FIDE. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  2. ^ "Archive. Tournament report October 2008: The 4-th Inautomarket Open". FIDE. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  3. ^ "Archive. Tournament report April 2008: M.Chigorin Memorial 2007 A". FIDE. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  4. ^ "Archive. Tournament report November 2009: Spice Cup 2009 - Group A". FIDE. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  5. ^ "Muzychuk and Andreikin World Junior Chess Champions". Chessdom. 16 August 2010. Retrieved 30 September 2015.
  6. ^ "Archive. Tournament report January 2011: M.Chigorin Memorial 2010". FIDE. Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  7. ^ Crowther, Mark (2011-08-16). "TWIC: Baku Open 2011". London Chess Centre. Archived from the original on 2012-07-21. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
  8. ^ "Aeroflot Open – Mateusz Bartel comes out on top". 2012-02-16. Retrieved 18 February 2012.
  9. ^ "65th Russian Chess Championships 2012". The Week In Chess. 2012-08-13. Archived from the original on 2013-04-20. Retrieved 13 August 2012.
  10. ^ "Tal Final: Gelfand wins, Carlsen clear second". Chessbase. 23 June 2013. Retrieved 23 June 2013.
  11. ^ Doggers, Peter (2 September 2013). "Kramnik wins Tromsø World Cup". ChessVibes. Archived from the original on 4 September 2013. Retrieved 2 September 2013.
  12. ^ Doggers, Peter (28 August 2013). "Andreikin & Kramnik reach World Cup final & Candidates (with Karjakin)". ChessVibes. Retrieved 2 September 2013.
  13. ^ Ramirez, Alejandro (2014-11-02). "Tashkent 11: Andreikin Wins". ChessBase.
  14. ^ "Stockholm: Dmitry Andreikin Wins In Sweden, Avoiding The Big Guns (GAMES)". 2016-05-10. Retrieved 2017-01-23.
  15. ^ Silver, Albert (2016-05-11). "Hasselbacken Open ends in glory". Chess News. ChessBase. Retrieved 2017-01-23.
  16. ^ "Abu Dhabi: Andreikin wins with strong finish". Chess News. ChessBase. 2016-08-30. Retrieved 2017-01-23.
  17. ^ Schulz, André (2016-12-20). "Riazantsev and Andreikin are new European Rapid and Blitz Champions". Chess News. ChessBase. Retrieved 2017-01-23.
  18. ^ Crowther, Mark (2017-12-15). "IMSA Elite Mind Games 2017". The Week in Chess. Retrieved 2018-01-07.
  19. ^ Cite web|url=

External links

Preceded by
Peter Svidler
Russian Chess Champion
Succeeded by
Peter Svidler
Preceded by
Peter Svidler
Russian Chess Champion
Succeeded by
Evgeny Tomashevsky
This page was last edited on 5 November 2020, at 09:03
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