The Advertiser - SA Weekend
WHAT IS DEMENTIA?
There are many types of dementia, with Alzheimer’s disease being the most common. Vascular dementia, dementia with Lewybodies, alcoholrelated dementia and subcortical dementia account for the vast majority of other cases.
Memory loss is not always the first symptom or most prominent symptom of dementia. Symptoms depend on the location of the underlying damage.
Dementia may cause a number of behavioural and psychological symptoms.
In Australia in 2020, there are an estimated 28,000 with early-onset dementia (under 65 years) – about
4-5 per cent of all cases.
Dr Kailas Roberts, pictured, has developed an acronym called BRAINSCAN (he is also developing this as an iPhone app) about the key points to preserve brain function: Be calm and happy appy Restorative sleep eep Active body Investigate vascular health
Nurture friendships and socialise
Say what? Correct hearing loss oss Complex mental tal activity Alcohol awareness
Trent Dalton talks about All Our Shimmering Skies, the follow-up to his dazzling debut, Boy Swallows Universe. February 27, 5pm, free, Writers’ Week East Stage, Pioneer Women’s Memorial Garden
Iittala Raami bowl
This sea blue 360ml bowl by designer Jasper Morrison brings elegance to the table, for breakfast, dessert and cold dishes. Made in Finland from pressed glass, it is dishwasher safe, $39.95, iittala.com.au
Grandmaster Temur Kuybokarov (WA) was awardedthe Steiner Medal as Australian Player of the Year 2020.
Born in Tashkent, Uzbekistan, Kuybokarov is the first grandmaster to settle in Western Australia. In 2020, he won the Australian Open in Sydney, was the highest-scoring Australian in the FIDE Online Olympiad and was a member of the winning Australian team in the Asian Online Nations Cup.
At 20 years of age and rated 2530 in the latest FIDE list, Kuybokarov is one of the most promising young Australian players.
In today’s game from the fourth round of the 2020 Australian Championship in Sydney, Kuybokarov was black against another young star, Junta Ikeda.
Ikeda opted for the reversed Benoni Opening, but failed to make use of an extra move. Kuybokarov met White’s dubious Bc1-d2-b4 manoeuvre by cleverly repositioning the knight with Nd7-b8-a6, and quickly seized the initiative.
Blocked on the queenside, White made the unfortunate decision to open up the kingside, which only helped Kuybokarov to mount a decisive attack.
Junta Ikeda v Temur Kuybokarov in Sydney in 2020
1. Nf3 d5 2. e3 c5 3. c4 d4 4. exd4 cxd4 5. g3 Nc6 6. Bg2 Nf6 7. O-O e5 8. Re1 Nd7 9. d3 Be7 10. Na3 O-O 11. Nc2 Re8 12. Rb1 a5 13. a3 a4 14. Bd2 Bf6 15. Bb4 Ndb8! 16. Nd2 Na6 17. Ne4 Be7 18. Bxe7 Rxe7 19. Qd2 Bf5 20. f4 h6 21. fxe5 Nxe5 22. Qf4 Bg6 23. Red1 Qb6 24. Kh1 Rae8 25. Nf2?! Nxc4! 26. Qxd4 Qxd4 27. Nxd4 Nc5 28. Bf1 Rd7 29. Nf3 Ne3 30. Re1 Nxd3 31. Nxd3 Bxd3 32. Rbd1 Bf5 33. Rc1 Bg4 34. Nh4 Re6 35. Bb5 Rd2 36. Rc3 Nd5 37. Rcc1 g5 38. Rxe6 fxe6 39. Ng6 Bf3+ 40. Kg1 Rg2+ 41. Kf1 Ne3+ 42. Ke1 Nc2+ 0-1
Problem No. 1928 from the game Aitken v Kefler in England in 1954. Black to play and win.
Solution to Problem No. 1927: 1. Rxf7! Bxf7 2. Rxg6+! Bg7 (2... Bxg6 3. Bxd5+) 3. Rxg7+ Kf8 4. Rxf7+ Kg8 5. Rg7+ Kf8 6. Nh7# 1-0.