|Moves||1.d4 d5 2.c4 e6 3.Nc3 c6 4.Nf3 dxc4 5.a4 Bb4 6.e3 b5 7.Bd2 a5 8.axb5 Bxc3 9.Bxc3 cxb5 10.b3 Bb7|
|Named after||Daniël Noteboom|
Born in Noordwijk, Daniël Noteboom gained notice at the 1930 Chess Olympiad at Hamburg, scoring 11½/15, including a win against Salo Flohr. After playing at Hastings 1931/2, he soon died of pneumonia in London at age 21, ending a brief but promising chess career.
Daniël Noteboom was born in Noordwijk. He learned to play chess at the age of 12, and at 14 won a local tournament in Noordwijk. At the age of 15 he was admitted to the Leiden Chess Society, following a special dispensation from the secretary of the club — at the time chess clubs were generally reserved for adult men with social standing. In the next few years he won the championship of the club three times.
|This section uses algebraic notation to describe chess moves.|
A chess opening variation of the Semi-Slav Defence to the Queen's Gambit is often called the Noteboom Variation: 1.d4 d5 2.c4 e6 3.Nc3 c6 4.Nf3 dxc4 5.a4 Bb4 6.e3 b5 7.Bd2 a5 8.axb5 Bxc3 9.Bxc3 cxb5 10.b3 Bb7. It is also known as the Abrahams Defence after the late English master Gerald Abrahams.
- Gaige, Jeremy (1987), Chess Personalia, A Biobibliography, McFarland, p. 306, ISBN 0-7864-2353-6
- 3rd Chess Olympiad: Hamburg 1930 - Netherlands, Olimpbase.org
- Golombek, Harry, ed. (1977), Golombek's Encyclopedia of Chess, Crown Publishing, pp. 7, 217, ISBN 0-517-53146-1
- Daniël Noteboom 1910-1932, Leiden chess club (in Dutch)
- Hooper, David; Whyld, Kenneth (1992), The Oxford Companion to Chess (2 ed.), Oxford University Press, p. 1, ISBN 0-19-280049-3
- Tim Harding, 1996
- Daniel Noteboom player profile and games at Chessgames.com
- Chessmetrics player profile
- Geschiedenis Noteboomtoernooi at www.lsg-leiden.nl (in Dutch)
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