Edoardo Batini  committed c63213e

Example 9

Credits to Vasanth Kannan.

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File wsgi/static/pgn/capablanca-cf/chapter1/example9.pgn

+[Event "?"]
+[Site "?"]
+[Date "????.??.??"]
+[Round "?"]
+[White "?"]
+[Black "?"]
+[Result "*"]
+[SetUp "1"]
+[FEN "8/6pp/3k4/8/3K1PPP/8/8/8 w - - 0 1"]
+[PlyCount "11"]
+1. f5 Ke7 ({if} 1... g6 2. f6 {and we have a similar ending to one of
+those shown above}) ({if} 1... h6 2. g5) 2. Ke5 Kf7 3. g5 Ke7 ({if} 3... g6 4.
+f6) ({if} 3... h6 4. g6+ {and in either case we have a similar ending to one
+of those already shown}) 4. h5 {and by following it up with g6 we have the
+same ending previously shown.} {Should Black play 4...g6 then} g6 5. hxg6 hxg6
+6. f6+ {with the same result.} *

File wsgi/templates/capablanca-cf/chapter1/pawn_endings.html

 attention to these elementary things which form the basis of true mastership
 in Chess.</p>
+<h3>Example 9. </h3>
+<p>In this ending White can win by advancing any of the three Pawns on the
+first move, but it is convenient to follow the general rule, whenever there is
+no good reason against it, of <em>advancing the Pawn that has no Pawn opposing
+    it</em>. Thus we begin by</p>
+{{ game.pgn("example9", "chapter1", "capablanca-cf") }}
+<p>Having now seen the cases when the Pawns are all on one side of the board
+we shall now examine a case when there are Pawns on both sides of the
 <h3>Example 10. </h3>
 <p>In these cases the general rule is to <em>act immediately on the