Summary: 1930 - 1933 How to use this page
Duration: covering

Most Dominant Player between 1930 and 1933 See more details
   Alexander Alekhine: 3.0 years as #1 (between January 1930 and December 1932)
The only player to be ranked #1 between 1930 and 1933 was Alexander Alekhine, with 36 different months as the top-ranked player (a total of 3.0 years).

Highest-Rated Player between 1930 and 1933 See more details
   Alexander Alekhine: 2860 (May 1931)
The player who achieved the highest peak rating between 1930 and 1933 was Alexander Alekhine, with a rating of 2860 on the May 1931 list. The next-highest peak ratings between 1930 and 1933 were achieved by Josť Capablanca (2804 on the January 1930 list) and Aron Nimzowitsch (2779 on the January 1930 list).

Strongest Tournament between 1930 and 1933 See more details
   San Remo, 1930: Class 15 (#1, #3, #4, #5, #7, #8, #9)
The strongest tournament held between 1930 and 1933 was San Remo 1930. This was a Class 15 tournament, including seven of the top ten players in the world (from the January 1930 rating list). The next-strongest tournaments were Bled 1931 (Class 15) and Bern 1932 (Class 11).

Strongest Match between 1930 and 1933 See more details
   Capablanca-Euwe Match (Amsterdam), 1931: #2 vs #6
The strongest match held between 1930 and 1933 was Capablanca-Euwe Match (Amsterdam), 1931. This was a matchup of #2 vs #6, including #2 Josť Capablanca (2780) and #6 Max Euwe (2712) from the July 1931 rating list. Next on the list were Euwe-Flohr Match (Amsterdam/Karlsbad), 1932 (#6 vs #7) and Flohr-Sultan Khan Match (London), 1932 (#7 vs #10).

Best Individual Event Performance between 1930 and 1933 See more details
   Alexander Alekhine: 2865 in San Remo, 1930
The best individual event performance between 1930 and 1933 was achieved by Alexander Alekhine with a Chessmetrics Performance Rating of 2865 in San Remo, 1930. The next-best individual event performances were achieved by Alexander Alekhine (2859 performance) in Bled, 1931, and by Salo Flohr (2760 performance) in Hastings, 1931.