We carry an amazing selection of chess equipment that should fit any need. One of the best ways to learn is via playing against a chess computer - or using a book, video, or some interactive chess software.
Electronic Chess Sets are one of the first items we focused on, and we strive to have all that are available. These range from beginner to advanced, master level machines and offer the best way to learn-by-doing.
Whether you are just beginning at chess or looking to improve your game, chess books have been a popular method for many years. We have a selection of chess books for a chess player of any level and focus on all inclusive books for beginners to intermediate players.
If reading a book is not your preferred method of learning, you may be interested in our chess videos. You can watch these on your TV or computer screen (no computer required) and learn on a variety of topics from basic strategy to opening, endgame, and middlegame strategies.
We have all the top names in professional chess software, including world champion programs such as Fritz, Rybka, Hiarcs, and more. These programs are so strong that they are also often used for analysis of past and current games.
There are dozens of chess openings and there are chess training programs for practically all of them. These programs offer an interactive way to improve your game, but are generally geared towards more experienced players.
It is easy to be overwhelmed by all the different strategic possibilities in chess. These chess training programs cover many different topics. These programs offer an interactive way to improve your game, but are generally geared towards more experienced players.
Sometimes it is difficult finishing off your opponent. These chess training programs cover chess endgames and how to checkmate your opponent when most of the material has been taken from the board. These programs offer an interactive way to improve your game, but are generally geared towards more experienced players.
Some find the best way to learn is by reviewing the mistakes (and brilliances) of others. Chess databases and game collections cover both famous players and average chess players. This is an advanced way to look over specific moves and learn from others.