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November 2012 FIDE Rating List

  • SonofPearl
  • on 01.11.2012, 09:58.

fide_official_logo-gens-una-sumus cropped.jpgThe latest official rating list from FIDE comes after a busy October, so apart from a few players (most notably Vladimir Kramnik) almost everyone's rating has changed.

Magnus Carlsen came within a single victory of breaking Garry Kasparov's all-time rating high of 2851 during the month, and has extended his lead over #2 Lev Aronian to 33 Elo points.

Fabiano Caruana gained 3 places to reach #5 in the rankings, and Veselin Topalov, Alexander Grischuk and Shakhriyar Mamedyarov all re-entered the top 10.

In contrast, Hikaru Nakamura lost the most ground among the top players, shedding 31 Elo rating points after some below-par performances and dropping out of the top 10 to #13.

Last month's rating list is here for comparison.

The top 100 ranked players

# Name Nat Elo
1  Carlsen, Magnus  NOR 2848
2  Aronian, Levon  ARM 2815
3  Kramnik, Vladimir  RUS 2795
4  Radjabov, Teimour  AZE 2793
5  Caruana, Fabiano  ITA 2786
6  Anand, Viswanathan  IND 2775
7  Karjakin, Sergey  RUS 2775
8  Topalov, Veselin  BUL 2769
9  Grischuk, Alexander  RUS 2764
10  Mamedyarov, Shakhriyar  AZE 2764
11  Ivanchuk, Vassily  UKR 2763
12  Kamsky, Gata  USA 2762
13  Nakamura, Hikaru  USA 2755
14  Gelfand, Boris  ISR 2751
15  Morozevich, Alexander  RUS 2748
16  Svidler, Peter  RUS 2747
17  Jakovenko, Dmitry  RUS 2741
18  Ponomariov, Ruslan  UKR 2741
19  Wang, Hao  CHN 2737
20  Gashimov, Vugar  AZE 2737
21  Wojtaszek, Radoslaw  POL 2734
22  Leko, Peter  HUN 2732
23  Dominguez Perez, Leinier  CUB 2726
24  Tomashevsky, Evgeny  RUS 2725
25  Andreikin, Dmitry  RUS 2723
26  Volokitin, Andrei  UKR 2722
27  Shirov, Alexei  LAT 2716
28  Giri, Anish  NED 2715
29  McShane, Luke J  ENG 2713
30  Vachier-Lagrave, Maxime  FRA 2711
31  Areshchenko, Alexander  UKR 2711
32  Adams, Michael  ENG 2710
33  Navara, David  CZE 2710
34  Cheparinov, Ivan  BUL 2710
35  Jobava, Baadur  GEO 2710
36  Malakhov, Vladimir  RUS 2709
37  Naiditsch, Arkadij  GER 2708
38  Nepomniachtchi, Ian  RUS 2707
39  Almasi, Zoltan  HUN 2707
40  Bruzon Batista, Lazaro  CUB 2706
41  Le, Quang Liem  VIE 2705
42  Riazantsev, Alexander  RUS 2705
43  Polgar, Judit  HUN 2705
44  Fressinet, Laurent  FRA 2703
45  Akopian, Vladimir  ARM 2703
46  Korobov, Anton  UKR 2702
47  Ding, Liren  CHN 2702
48  Moiseenko, Alexander  UKR 2702
49  Bacrot, Etienne  FRA 2702
50  Vitiugov, Nikita  RUS 2700
51  Kasimdzhanov, Rustam  UZB 2696
52  Efimenko, Zahar  UKR 2696
53  Wang, Yue  CHN 2696
54  Vallejo Pons, Francisco  ESP 2694
55  Inarkiev, Ernesto  RUS 2693
56  Li, Chao b  CHN 2693
57  Berkes, Ferenc  HUN 2693
58  Short, Nigel D  ENG 2692
59  Harikrishna, P.  IND 2692
60  Alekseev, Evgeny  RUS 2691
61  Van Wely, Loek  NED 2691
62  Movsesian, Sergei  ARM 2688
63  Rublevsky, Sergei  RUS 2688
64  Edouard, Romain  FRA 2688
65  Eljanov, Pavel  UKR 2688
66  Grachev, Boris  RUS 2685
67  Sutovsky, Emil  ISR 2684
68  Zhigalko, Sergei  BLR 2682
69  Bu, Xiangzhi  CHN 2682
70  Bologan, Viktor  MDA 2681
71  Zvjaginsev, Vadim  RUS 2681
72  Yu, Yangyi  CHN 2681
73  Ni, Hua  CHN 2681
74  Sargissian, Gabriel  ARM 2679
75  Kryvoruchko, Yuriy  UKR 2679
76  So, Wesley  PHI 2678
77  Sokolov, Ivan  NED 2677
78  Motylev, Alexander  RUS 2677
79  Onischuk, Alexander  USA 2676
80  Sasikiran, Krishnan  IND 2676
81  Laznicka, Viktor  CZE 2674
82  Gyimesi, Zoltan  HUN 2674
83  Matlakov, Maxim  RUS 2673
84  Nisipeanu, Liviu-Dieter  ROU 2668
85  Fridman, Daniel  GER 2668
86  Gupta, Abhijeet  IND 2667
87  Potkin, Vladimir  RUS 2665
88  Gareev, Timur  USA 2663
89  Gharamian, Tigran  FRA 2661
90  Georgiev, Kiril  BUL 2660
91  Tkachiev, Vladislav  FRA 2659
92  Petrosian, Tigran L.  ARM 2659
93  Tiviakov, Sergei  NED 2659
94  Nielsen, Peter Heine  DEN 2657
95  Iturrizaga, Eduardo  VEN 2656
96  Ragger, Markus  AUT 2655
97  Dreev, Aleksey  RUS 2654
98  Istratescu, Andrei  FRA 2654
99  Fedorchuk, Sergey A.  UKR 2652
100  Filippov, Anton  UZB 2652
101  Kobalia, Mikhail  RUS 2652

.

The top 100 women

# Name Nat Elo
1  Polgar, Judit  HUN 2705
2  Koneru, Humpy  IND 2610
3  Hou, Yifan  CHN 2606
4  Muzychuk, Anna  SLO 2586
5  Zhao, Xue  CHN 2565
6  Dzagnidze, Nana  GEO 2555
7  Lahno, Kateryna  UKR 2553
8  Kosintseva, Nadezhda  RUS 2539
9  Cmilyte, Viktorija  LTU 2524
10  Sebag, Marie  FRA 2521
11  Gunina, Valentina  RUS 2517
12  Cramling, Pia  SWE 2516
13  Kosintseva, Tatiana  RUS 2515
14  Harika, Dronavalli  IND 2512
15  Khotenashvili, Bela  GEO 2504
16  Kosteniuk, Alexandra  RUS 2501
17  Ju, Wenjun  CHN 2501
18  Ruan, Lufei  CHN 2501
19  Stefanova, Antoaneta  BUL 2491
20  Zhu, Chen  QAT 2491
21  Zatonskih, Anna  USA 2489
22  Paehtz, Elisabeth  GER 2482
23  Pogonina, Natalija  RUS 2478
24  Muzychuk, Mariya  UKR 2476
25  Danielian, Elina  ARM 2476
26  Hoang, Thanh Trang  HUN 2470
27  Krush, Irina  USA 2470
28  Galliamova, Alisa  RUS 2468
29  Girya, Olga  RUS 2467
30  Huang, Qian  CHN 2465
31  Xu, Yuhua  CHN 2465
32  Tan, Zhongyi  CHN 2464
33  Atalik, Ekaterina  TUR 2461
34  Mkrtchian, Lilit  ARM 2457
35  Javakhishvili, Lela  GEO 2455
36  Dembo, Yelena  GRE 2454
37  Munguntuul, Batkhuyag  MGL 2453
38  Ushenina, Anna  UKR 2452
39  Zhukova, Natalia  UKR 2451
40  Hunt, Harriet V  ENG 2450
41  Peptan, Corina-Isabela  ROU 2447
42  Socko, Monika  POL 2445
43  Moser, Eva  AUT 2443
44  Skripchenko, Almira  FRA 2441
45  Guo, Qi  CHN 2432
46  Cori T., Deysi  PER 2429
47  Khurtsidze, Nino  GEO 2428
48  Zaiatz, Elena  RUS 2427
49  Ding, Yixin  CHN 2426
50  Pham, Le Thao Nguyen  VIE 2425
51  Batsiashvili, Nino  GEO 2425
52  Bodnaruk, Anastasia  RUS 2415
53  Arakhamia-Grant, Ketevan  SCO 2414
54  Shen, Yang  CHN 2413
55  Rajlich, Iweta  POL 2410
56  Kovalevskaya, Ekaterina  RUS 2409
57  Alexandrova, Olga  ESP 2409
58  Gaponenko, Inna  UKR 2405
59  Milliet, Sophie  FRA 2405
60  Vasilevich, Tatjana  UKR 2404
61  Guramishvili, Sopiko  GEO 2403
62  Bojkovic, Natasa  SRB 2403
63  Melia, Salome  GEO 2403
64  Matnadze, Ana  ESP 2401
65  Vijayalakshmi, Subbaraman  IND 2400
66  Houska, Jovanka  ENG 2400
67  Tania, Sachdev  IND 2400
68  Peng, Zhaoqin  NED 2396
69  Abdyjapar, Asyl  KGZ 2396
70  Li, Ruofan  SIN 2394
71  Paikidze, Nazi  GEO 2394
72  Karavade, Eesha  IND 2393
73  Arabidze, Meri  GEO 2391
74  Zawadzka, Jolanta  POL 2389
75  Gomes, Mary Ann  IND 2384
76  Ovod, Evgenija  RUS 2384
77  Khukhashvili, Sopiko  GEO 2383
78  Foisor, Cristina-Adela  ROU 2383
79  Majdan-Gajewska, Joanna  POL 2383
80  Michna, Marta  GER 2383
81  L'Ami, Alina  ROU 2381
82  Wang, Jue  CHN 2379
83  Yildiz, Betul Cemre  TUR 2379
84  Szczepkowska-Horowska, Karina  POL 2378
85  Kovanova, Baira  RUS 2378
86  Goryachkina, Aleksandra  RUS 2378
87  Gara, Ticia  HUN 2377
88  Bulmaga, Irina  ROU 2376
89  Zhang, Xiaowen  CHN 2376
90  Shadrina, Tatiana  RUS 2372
91  Vasilevich, Irina  RUS 2370
92  Lujan, Carolina  ARG 2369
93  Repkova, Eva  SVK 2368
94  Melamed, Tetyana  GER 2368
95  Ziaziulkina, Nastassia  BLR 2367
96  Kachiani-Gersinska, Ketino  GER 2366
97  Karnaukhova, Elmira  RUS 2365
98  Kononenko, Tatiana  UKR 2364
99  Fierro Baquero, Martha L.  ECU 2364
100  Mammadova, Gulnar  AZE 2363

.

The top 20 juniors

# Name Nat Elo B-Year
1  Caruana, Fabiano  ITA 2786 1992
2  Giri, Anish  NED 2715 1994
3  Ding, Liren  CHN 2702 1992
4  Yu, Yangyi  CHN 2681 1994
5  So, Wesley  PHI 2678 1993
6  Negi, Parimarjan  IND 2638 1993
7  Zherebukh, Yaroslav  UKR 2627 1993
8  Safarli, Eltaj  AZE 2626 1992
9  Nyzhnyk, Illya  UKR 2626 1996
10  Sjugirov, Sanan  RUS 2624 1993
11  Rapport, Richard  HUN 2621 1996
12  Robson, Ray  USA 2615 1994
13  Swiercz, Dariusz  POL 2611 1994
14  Hou, Yifan  CHN 2606 1994
15  Dubov, Daniil  RUS 2600 1996
16  Shimanov, Aleksandr  RUS 2597 1992
17  Kovalyov, Anton  ARG 2596 1992
18  Durarbayli, Vasif  AZE 2594 1992
19  Ipatov, Alexander  TUR 2593 1993
20  Grandelius, Nils  SWE 2593 1993


.

Czytano 6581 razy 36 komentarze
7 głosów

Komentarze


  • 22 miesięcy temu

    Priteshrp87

    Magnus Carlsen has a positional style of playing which, i believe, gives a player more advantage if gained enough skill of calculating the moves 

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    RulebyForce

    Carlsen over Anand I think. I feel he is the greatest talent since, or even, before fischer. 

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    jhon_mark11

    i think anand do him best but he is not lucky in some tournament  ,, but he is still a strong player by winning 2012 WCC.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    ClavierCavalier

    I assume you meant "Guys," not "Gays."  Huge difference.  :-p

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    Kenji_Yamazaki

    Three of the Greatest Ever

    1. Capablanca

    2. Morphy

    3. Carlsen

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    GM_Joji23

    gays , lets get real.. carlsen currently is playing the most amazing chess along side aronian . please give credit to where its due.. the boy is talented.

    go.. carlsen

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    marklimpin

    Todays rating are bloated unlike during the time of fischer!!

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    ClavierCavalier

    No, Kasparov was one of the early pioneers of computer use.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    Waagner1992

    Magnus will overwin Kasparov... But Kasparov was the last 'highrider' who didn't use Computer to help analyzing. He will always be a step in front of Carlsen!

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    newzild

    A Carlsen versus Anand match right now would be quite even, and I think the world champ could win it.

    One of the reasons Anand has been achieving poor results is (in my opinion) because he is hoarding his best opening novelties so that he can reveal them in his next title match. This means that Anand cannot get an advantage from the opening in his tournament games, which explains why he is winning very few games against the world's elite.

    Another point: Carlsen's chess rating is based on his performance in tournament chess. Match-play is different to tournament chess. Anand is very experienced in match-play, whereas Carlsen is very inexperienced.

    These two factors go some way towards evening out the 70-odd rating point difference between the two.

    Botvinnik was another champion who scored poorly in tournaments but still managed to play well in defence of his title. He hoarded his best opening novelties and was brilliant at match-play.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    ClavierCavalier

    A lot of trash talk on Anand and Gelfand.  Whether or not they're rated number one, Gelfand won, not given, the right to challenge the world champion, and Anand was able to hold onto his title against him.

    Fischer's rating gap was impressive.  Even now his peak rating would put him at number 6 on the current list, and that was before 40 years of ratings inflation.  I'm sure his gap record will be broken one day, just like his rating record was, since all records are meant to be broken.

    Please don't break your LP's.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    bolshevikhellraiser

    I'm glad Radjabov is rising the ranks. I've been a fan since a 13-year old Radjabov broke Garry Kasparov's 2-year winning spree w/ the white peices. Nobody had beaten Kasparov w/ the black peices 2-years b4 that and 2-years afterwaRDS, when he retired. I wouldn't be surprised if he were World Champion one day. He has the makings for it.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    SonofPearl

    I think the biggest ever gap from #1 to #2 on the ranking lists was Bobby Fischer's 2785 to Boris Spassky's 2660 in July 1972. Now THAT's dominance!

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    Consul89

    A category in the rating system is about 200 rating points. Some one who is 200 points above you is expected to beat you about 3 out of 4 games (Classical time controls) 75% is the bare minimun that represents dominace in skill over the opponent's skill level.

    Carlsen is 73 points ahead of Anand, That is ALMOST half a category.

    Statistically, Carlsen is more likely to beat Anand, BUT is not enough to ensure him complete dominance over Anand.

    In other words, if Carlsen and Anand were to play 4 games, it is very likely to have 4 draws or one win (for carlsen) and 3 draws. This is assuming they are playing their best chess.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    novzki41

     In April 2007, Viswanathan Anand became the sixth player to top the rankings.[2] Kramnik briefly returned to the number one ranking in January 2008, but like the previous time, was joint number one by rating, being placed first in the list due to having played more games in the rating period in question. For most of the period April 2007 to November 2009, the top ranking was held by either Anand or Topalov.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_FIDE_chess_world_number_ones

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    dantelic

    ...anyway... it is how you play, to be a champion.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    Twobit

    With all respect, when was the last time Anand was actually number one? Incongruence is noticeable between the title and the ranking.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    novzki41

    Anand has defended the world title three times against the best possible player coming out of the Candidates Matches. You can't blame him for being world champion. He is an old lion hunging on to his title. 

    It's time for Carlsen to join the Candidates Matches. No more petty requests to FIDE. Other elite GMs have to go through the same process to challenge the champion. Throughout chess history, challengers have to pass the eye of the needle to challenge the champion. 

    Anand is waiting for Carlsen. 

    http://primerealproperties.blogspot.com/

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    vaiuuii

    @ Beachdude67: "Its just a number. When the world champion is ranked #6 you know that the ratings aren't that big a deal."

    In my opinion its exactly the opposite: when the world champion is no longer capable of winning any tournaments in the last three years and no longer capable of winning chess games then that title does not represent the best player in the world. This year Anand has won the world title in the rapid games, has won a game against Gelfand, has lost games against Tiviakov, Gelfand and Carlsen (so he is at -2 at classical time controls) and has been playing some very drawish lines with white quite often - see the game Anand vs Carlsen (Bilbao/Sao Paolo), when Carlsen with black was the only one fighting for a win. Moreover Anand wasn't been able to defeat an out of form Vallejo Pons with white or black in the same tournament. Unfortunately many seem to forget even how Anand won the title: only in the rapids after not being able to defeat a player ranked 22 in the world in March this year! It's sad to see a great attacking player being so far from his best and not giving it all at the chessboard. Just confortably numb.

    @ chessdoggblack - fortunately, chess is about much more than money. in your two posts you only seem to care about the purse and the million Anand won by becoming world champion.

  • 23 miesięcy temu

    davidmelbourne

    Cmon...Carlsen just happens to be very lucky*. Thats the only real explanation for his absurdly high rating. 

    *Lucky to be a chess genius, along with having an excellent chess 'ego' (IQ plus EQ). In fact, the chess world is lucky to have him as the highest rated player on the planet. 

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