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Wei Yi
Wei Yi 
World Junior Championship, Athens, 2012
Photograph © 2012 Andreas Kontokanis.
Number of games in database: 830
Years covered: 2009 to 2022
Last FIDE rating: 2732 (2752 rapid, 2686 blitz)
Highest rating achieved in database: 2753

Overall record: +228 -80 =320 (61.8%)*
   * Overall winning percentage = (wins+draws/2) / total games in the database. 202 exhibition games, blitz/rapid, odds games, etc. are excluded from this statistic.

With the White pieces:
 Sicilian (104) 
    B90 B30 B96 B91 B40
 Ruy Lopez (50) 
    C67 C65 C78 C84 C95
 Sicilian Najdorf (43) 
    B90 B96 B91 B97 B94
 Four Knights (27) 
    C48 C49 C47
 French Defense (27) 
    C07 C11 C10 C03 C19
 Caro-Kann (24) 
    B18 B12 B10 B17 B15
With the Black pieces:
 Sicilian (84) 
    B90 B31 B51 B92 B53
 Grunfeld (55) 
    D85 D97 D78 D91 D90
 English (31) 
    A15 A18 A10 A13 A14
 Sicilian Najdorf (29) 
    B90 B92 B97 B94 B91
 Queen's Pawn Game (27) 
    A45 D02 A46 E10 A41
 Nimzo Indian (24) 
    E32 E21 E54 E46 E56
Repertoire Explorer

NOTABLE GAMES: [what is this?]
   Wei Yi vs Bruzon Batista, 2015 1-0
   Wei Yi vs A Haast, 2015 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Shirov, 2013 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Zhou Jianchao, 2013 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Navara, 2016 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Yu Yangyi, 2017 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Ding Liren, 2015 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Nepomniachtchi, 2019 1/2-1/2
   Wei Yi vs Nepomniachtchi, 2017 1-0
   Wei Yi vs Yinglun Xu, 2017 1-0

NOTABLE TOURNAMENTS: [what is this?]
   Tata Steel Challengers (2015)
   Chinese Championship (2017)
   World Junior Championship (2014)
   Asian Continental Championship (2016)
   World Cup (2015)
   Chinese Championship (2020)
   Chinese Chess League (2017)
   HD Bank Cup (2017)
   Reykjavik Open (2013)
   Chessable Masters (2022)
   Gibraltar Masters (2015)
   World Junior Championship (2013)
   World Junior Championship (2012)
   Gibraltar Masters (2014)
   Chinese Chess League (2016)

GAME COLLECTIONS: [what is this?]
   Favorite 2015 games by Severin
   2017 games by Severin

   🏆 FTX Road to Miami
   Wei Yi vs Aronian (Jul-17-22) 0-1, rapid
   Wei Yi vs Aronian (Jul-17-22) 0-1, rapid
   Aronian vs Wei Yi (Jul-17-22) 1/2-1/2, rapid
   Aronian vs Wei Yi (Jul-16-22) 1/2-1/2, rapid
   Wei Yi vs Aronian (Jul-16-22) 0-1, rapid

Search Sacrifice Explorer for Wei Yi
Search Google for Wei Yi
FIDE player card for Wei Yi

(born Jun-02-1999, 23 years old) China
[what is this?]

FM (2010); IM (2012); GM (2013); Asian U12 Champion (2010); World U12 Champion (2010); Chinese Champion (2015, 2016, 2017); Asian Champion (2018)


Born in Jiangsu province (Yancheng County), Wei Yi was his country's youngest GM when he gained his title. At 13 years 8 months and 23 days (1), he became the fourth youngest GM ever after Sergey Karjakin, Parimarjan Negi and Magnus Carlsen, the latter of whom is his favorite player "because he is so strong!" (2). He is the youngest player to reach 2600 and the youngest to reach 2700.

Wei gained his FM title by winning the World U12 Championship in 2010. He won his IM norms at the Aeroflot Open 2012 B, and at the Asian Continental Chess Championship (2012) (a 20-game norm), becoming an IM a few weeks before his 13th birthday. His GM norms came at the World Junior Championship (2012), the 2nd Indonesia Open Chess Championship (2012) and at the Reykjavik Open (2013).


<Youth> In 2010, he was outright winner of the Asian Youth Chess Championship 2010 - U12 with 7.5/9; his rating at this stage was 2240, and this win barely affected his rating, being offset by losses during the rating period to Wang Hao , Wang Yue and Ni Hua in the Chinese Chess League Division A. Late 2010, he travelled to Halkidiki in Greece to win the World U12 crown, scoring 9.5/11, a half point ahead of 2nd place finisher Kayden W Troff and a point ahead of 3rd placed Jan-Krzysztof Duda. (3)

<Junior> The 13 year old competed at the World Junior Championship (2012) and in his first attempt was in contention for first place, leading the field at one stage. By the penultimate round he stood fifth, a point behind the lead, but lost his last round game to place 11th, having scored 8.5/11 and recording a TPR of 2613. Had he won, he would have placed 3rd, a draw would have resulted in fifth place thanks to the fact that he had the highest tiebreak of the event (sum total of opponents' Elo ratings less the lowest rating). His participation in the World Junior Championship (2013) did not live up to (possibly unrealistic) expectations; seeded 10th on rating, he placed 7th with 9/13. Unlike last year he finished well off the lead and was out of contention before the last round, scoring many draws against lower rated players, although he remained undefeated. He came very close by winning silver at the World Junior Championship (2014), leading in the later rounds, but a critical loss to Vladimir Fedoseev cost him the clear lead, while a final round draw with Jan-Krzysztof Duda enabled the winner, Lu Shanglei, to pip him at the post with a final round win.

<National> Wei first appeared in FIDE dispatches when he contested the Chinese Championship Group B in 2007, aged 8, scoring 5/11; this included, quite remarkably, a win against FM Fan Chen and a draw against GM Zhou Jianchao. Although he did better in the 2008 version of that event with 5.5/11, the only positive result against a master was a draw against IM-elect Wu Xibin. His next effort after these events and the 2008 China team Championships Group B (see below) was to dominate the U11 division of the 5th World School Chess Championship Open, with a score of 8.5/9, 2 points clear of the field. In the 2009 edition of the Group B Chinese Championship, 10 year-old FM Wei scored 6/11, recording wins against IM Kaiqi Yang and IM Liu Qingnan, as well as another draw against a GM, namely Wu Wenjin in addition he scored wins against 2351-rated Li Haoyu and then 2515-rated and current GM Xiu Deshun. In August 2011, he scored 7/11 in the China Chess Championship 2011 Group B, amassing 24 Elo for this event. In April 2013, he placed =4th in the Chinese Championship (2013) with 5.5/11 and in March 2014 he placed =3rd with 6.5/11 at the Chinese Championship (2014).

In May 2015, 15 year old Wei Yi broke through to win the Chinese Championship outright, half a point ahead of the favorite, Ding Liren.

<Continental> He won his 2nd IM norm (a 20 game norm) and his IM title at the Asian Continental Chess Championship (2012), when he scored 4.5/9 against 6 GMs, 2 IMs and a WGM, adding a further 27 points to his rating.

<World> He took his first tilt at the World Championship cycle by competing in the 2011 Asian Zonal, where he scored 4.5/9. In August 2012, he competed in the Chinese Zonal competition and scored 7/10, a half point from the lead. One of the President's nominees to play in the World Cup (2013), he defeated Ian Nepomniachtchi in the first round and Latvian #1 Alexey Shirov in the second round but lost to Azeri GM and twice World Junior Champion Shakhriyar Mamedyarov in the third round. He competed in Zonal 3.5 in 2014, coming out the clear winner with 8.5/11, qualifying for the World Cup (2015) in his own right, a result that propelled him to enter FIDE's official top 100 players list for the first time in December 2014. At the World Cup of 2015, he defeated A R Saleh Salem in the first round to progress to the second round where he defeated Ukrainian GM Yuri Vovk in a long and exciting struggle culminating in blitz tiebreakers after the two had exchanged blows in a see sawing match through the standard games and rapid game tiebreakers. He beat Alexander Areshchenko in round three and compatriot Ding Liren in the Round of Sixteen (round four) to move to the quarter final where he lost to Peter Svidler in the second set of rapid tiebreakers (10+10) to bow out of the Cup.

Team Events

Wei Yi competed in his inaugural Olympiad in 2014 when he played board 5 for China at the Chess Olympiad (2014). He did not play enough games to be in contention for a board prize, but was able to help his country win its first gold medal at an Olympiad.

Wei competed in the 2008 China Team Championships Group B, where he scored 5.5/9, including a draw against 2364-rated Hong Jiarong. This contest, and his forays into the Chinese Championship Groups B, provided Wei with his inaugural FIDE rating of 2138 at the age of 9. He spent the latter part of 2010 in the A and B division of the Chinese League (playing for the Jiangsu club). Returning to China after winning the World U12 Championship in 2010 to continue in the Chinese League, he recorded a win against Chinese super-GM Ni Hua. In November 2012, he participated in the 2013 Chinese National Team Selection Tournament, easily winning with 8.5/9 and adding another 15 points to his rating to bring it to over 2500 for the first time. Wei Yi still plays for the Jiangsu Taizhou club in the Chinese Chess League, and in the 2012 competition he scored 10.5/17 with a TPR of 2550, helping his team to 3rd place in the nearly year long event. In the 2013 season, he played for the same team, which placed 4th out of 12, Wei Yi scoring 13/22.

In other team events in 2013, Wei Yi played top board for China "A" in the U16 Olympiad, scoring 8/10 and helping his team to 5th place. He also played top board for the Wuxi team in the Asian Cities Championship, scoring 7.5/9 and winning individual gold and helping his team to win bronze. He played for China in the Asian Nations Cup (2014), helping his country to win gold. He also played board 2 for the Turkish club T.S. Alyans Satranç Spor Kulübü in the 2014 Turkish Superleague, his team coming 8th out of 13. (4) In November 2014 he scored 3.5/4 playing for China in its match against Romania. He played top board for his team Jiangsu in the 2014 Chinese League, helping his team to win the gold medal. In 2015, he again played top board for Jiangsu, helping his eleventh seeded team to sixth place.

In March 2015, he played for the Chinese team that defeated India in its summit match that was held in Hyderabad. In July 2015, he was on the Chinese team that won the 9th China - Russia (2015) and also on the Chinese team that participated in the China - Russia Challenge (2015). His best team result to date was a brilliant effort on board 4 at the FIDE World Team Championship (2015) to win individual gold for his board and was instrumental in China winning the team gold.

In March and April 2016, Wei Yi represented China in the Asian Nations Cup. He was in poor form, shedding a significant number of ratings points.

Standard Events

Wei Yi scored 3.5/9 against a strong field in the XingQiu Open (2009), adding 20 ELO points to his resume. In October 2011, he scored 5/9 (+3 =4 -2) in the 1st Qin Huangdao Open, accumulating another 23 rating points. He won his first IM norm, narrowly missing a GM norm, at the 2012 edition of the Aeroflot Open Division B when he scored 5.5/9 (+4 -2 =3) with a TPR of 2551 and added 40 points to his ratings resume. In October 2012, he scored 5.5/9 at the 2nd Indonesia Open Chess Championship (2012), earning his 2nd GM norm. He won his 3rd GM norm, and the GM title, in round 9 of the Reykjavik Open (2013) at the age of 13 years 8 months and 23 days, placing =4th (6th on tiebreak), scoring 7.5/10 - a half point from the lead - and adding 25 points to his rating. He also received the prize for the best junior in the tournament. In his first outing as GM-elect, Wei Yi played in the 3rd HD Bank Cup (2013) in Ho Chi Minh City, and lead after round 5 with 4.5/5. However, after a heavy 6th round loss to Zhou Jianchao, he only managed 2 draws in the final three rounds, finishing with a minor rating boosting result from his result of 5.5/9 (placing =16th). In May 2013 and seeded 10th, he participated in the Hainan Danzhou GM (2013), a category 15 event. After a poor start where he only scored two draws in the first 5 rounds, he finished with 4.5/9 placing 7th with a TPR of 2622. Wei Yi saw out 2013 with an excellent =1st at the North American Open held in Las Vegas from 26-30 December 2013; he was 2nd on tiebreak behind GM Giorgi Kacheishvili and ahead of GMs Sergey Erenburg, Timur Gareyev, Aleksandr Shimanov, Varuzhan Eduardovich Akobian, Aleksandr Lenderman, and IM Wang Chen, scoring 6.5/9 and leaving him with a live rating at the end of the tournament of nearly 2617. He immediately followed this tournament by participating in the powerful Bay Area International starting 2 January 2014, where he scored a par for rating 6.5/9.

Wei Yi started 2014 by competing in the Tradewise Gibraltar (2014) event, his 7/9 being good enough to place him =10th and add a few points to his rating resume. Similarly, his 5.5/9 at the Asian Continental Open Championships in April was enough to give him a minor placing =10th, and adding a few more rating points. His best result to date came in January 2015 when he won the Tata Steel Challengers (2015) outright with a powerful 10.5/13, nearly sending his rating into the 2700 zone, and qualifying him for the A Group next year. He scored 7.5/10 at Tradewise Gibraltar (2015) to place =3rd, a point behind the winner Hikaru Nakamura and half a point behind runner-up David Howell. In July 2015, he was a relatively rating-neutral outright 4th with 5/9 (+2 -1 =6) at the category 17 Hainan Danzhou GM (2015) behind Wang Yue, Ni Hua and Ding Liren respectively. His only loss was to the winner, Wang Yue. In November 2015, Wei Yi won the China Chess Kings (2015) in a knockout event that started with eight players. His year was thus looking to end well, but a mediocre finish in the Chinese League and a poor performance in the Qatar Masters (2015) where he scored 4.5/9 cost him 30 rating points and dropped him back to the low 2700s.

2016 started with Wei Yi's inaugural participation in the Tata Steel Masters (2016), where he placed in the middle of the field with 6.5/13 and gained 8 rating points. He followed up in March with a mediocre 5/9 in the Aeroflot Open (2016), shedding 14 rating points landing him at the 2700 threshhold. His next participation was for China in the Asian Nations Cup 2016 (see below) where he has performed poorly, shedding more ratings points to fall well below the 2700 level.


Wei Yi defeated David Anton Guijarro by 2.5-1.5 (+1 =3) to qualify for the final of the annual 4-player 28th Leon Rapid (2015) knockout event. There he met Maxime Vachier-Lagrave, whom he also defeated by the same margin to claim the prize.

Rating and Ranking

Wei Yi entered the world's top 100 in December 2014. At the age of 14 years 5 months and 23 days, he is the youngest player ever to achieve 2600. On 29 January 2015, at the age of nearly 15 years and 7 months, he reached a live rating of over 2700 but had to wait until 1 March 2015 before he officially crossed into a 2700+ rating. At the age of 15 years and 9 months, he is the youngest player ever to do so.

Comparison with Carlsen

Wei's highest rating and ranking to date are 2734 and #23 respectively, as of 1 September 2015. At almost the same age, Carlsen had been rated 2693 and ranked #22 in the world in April 2007, four months after his 16th birthday, although he had been rated #21 in the rating period commencing 1 October 2006.

As of 1 April 2016, Wei Yi's rating was 2700 and ranked #39 in the world. At the nearest equivalent point in his career, Carlsen was rated 2714 and was ranked #16 in the world; at that date (October 2007), there were only 22 players rated over 2700.

Sources and References

(1) Wei Yi's birthday was found at; (2) Interview at; (3) An image of these three players on the podium can be found here:; (4)

Interview and article dated 7 March 2013 by Alina L'Ami:; Article about Wei Yi reaching 2600:

Live ratings:

Wikipedia article: Wei Yi

Last updated: 2019-06-11 13:59:02

 page 1 of 35; games 1-25 of 868  PGN Download
Game  ResultMoves YearEvent/LocaleOpening
1. Wei Yi vs Lou Yiping  ½-½492009XingQiu OpenC07 French, Tarrasch
2. Xiu Deshun vs Wei Yi ½-½612009XingQiu OpenD34 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch
3. Wei Yi vs Qun Ma  ½-½392009XingQiu OpenB84 Sicilian, Scheveningen
4. Wei Yi vs Zhao Jun  0-16320106th TCh-CHNB33 Sicilian
5. Ding Liren vs Wei Yi 1-03820106th TCh-CHND34 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch
6. Y Wang vs Wei Yi  1-0272010TCh-CHND30 Queen's Gambit Declined
7. Wei Yi vs H Wang 0-1292010TCh-CHNB70 Sicilian, Dragon Variation
8. H Ni vs Wei Yi  1-0372010TCh-CHNB90 Sicilian, Najdorf
9. Liang Jinrong vs Wei Yi  1-0392010TCh-CHNB54 Sicilian
10. Motylev vs Wei Yi  1-0432010TCh-CHNB53 Sicilian
11. Wei Yi vs C Zeng  ½-½342010TCh-CHNB42 Sicilian, Kan
12. Xiu Deshun vs Wei Yi  ½-½582010TCh-CHNB23 Sicilian, Closed
13. Wei Yi vs O Striechman  1-0322010WYCC Open U12C49 Four Knights
14. Johnatan Bakalchuk vs Wei Yi  0-1552010WYCC Open U12B92 Sicilian, Najdorf, Opocensky Variation
15. Wei Yi vs Yi Xu  ½-½392010WYCC Open U12B31 Sicilian, Rossolimo Variation
16. M Abramciuc vs Wei Yi  0-1542010WYCC Open U12B23 Sicilian, Closed
17. Duda vs Wei Yi  ½-½712010WYCC Open U12B92 Sicilian, Najdorf, Opocensky Variation
18. Wei Yi vs M Karthikeyan 1-0692010WYCC Open U12B45 Sicilian, Taimanov
19. Wei Yi vs V Tatekhin  ½-½442010WYCC Open U12B83 Sicilian
20. J Colas vs Wei Yi 0-1582010WYCC Open U12D31 Queen's Gambit Declined
21. K Troff vs Wei Yi 0-1402010WYCC Open U12E04 Catalan, Open, 5.Nf3
22. Wei Yi vs M Petrosyan 1-0342010WYCC Open U12B80 Sicilian, Scheveningen
23. Wei Yi vs Ghosh Diptayan  1-0452010WYCC Open U12C49 Four Knights
24. Wan Yunguo vs Wei Yi  1-0332010TCh-CHNB90 Sicilian, Najdorf
25. Wei Yi vs H Ni 1-0302010TCh-CHNC48 Four Knights
 page 1 of 35; games 1-25 of 868  PGN Download
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2) | Wei Yi wins | Wei Yi loses  

Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 67 OF 67 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Sep-11-19  ketchuplover: won today :)
Sep-12-19  ketchuplover: lost to Ganguly in 16 moves (date unknown) :(
Sep-13-19  ketchuplover: lost today :(
Sep-14-19  ketchuplover: won today :) tie-breaks tomorrow
Sep-15-19  ketchuplover: round 3 here he comes!
Sep-18-19  ketchuplover: and he's done :(
Nov-05-19  ketchuplover: 0/1 in Hamburg Grand Prix :(
Nov-05-19  fabelhaft: It’s not exactly like he is past it at 20, but four years ago, when he was 37 Elo ahead of the ten years older Wang Hao, few would have guessed that it would be the latter that would be far ahead on the rating list and qualify for the Candidates.
Premium Chessgames Member
  perfidious: Aged twenty, it seems premature to be writing this young man's epitaph as a top-level player.
Nov-06-19  fabelhaft: <Aged twenty, it seems premature to be writing this young man's epitaph as a top-level player>

I don't think anyone would get the idea to do something like that. As #30 he sure is a top level player.

Five years ago he won the Chinese Championship ahead of Ding Liren, and four years ago he had a rating of 2737. There were many discussion threads about him at the time, where the main topic was how soon he would reach #1 and become World Champion, and which of the two that would happen first. A popular guess for both was 2018, while some predicted 2020.

Stefan Loeffler, who voted in the Chess Oscars, ranked Wei Yi as the best player in the world already in 2015. Not most promising or anything like that, but simply better than Carlsen (who won six tournaments that year):

Given these assessments of his playing strength five years ago, and the general expectations back then, it is a bit surprising to see him dropping on the lists.

At the same time, there is almost a tradition among Chinese prodigies to peak very early. Bu Xiangzhi, Hou Yifan, Yu Yangyi and Wei Yi were all the by far best player in the world their age, to then have slightly worse results in their later teens. Wang Yue is another Chinese player to drop in strength earlier than expected. He was the first Chinese player to be top ten, but at 2756 ten years ago, and expected to be a star for years to come, he is now 2677.

Wei Yi will certainly continue to be a top level player, then it remains to be seen if he can regain his position as most promising young player. Tough competition with all the Firouzjas, Dudas, Xiongs and Artemievs out there.

Dec-06-19  Whitehat1963: Of the current crop young elite players, who is most likely to become a fixture among the top five in the next six or seven years? Duda? Wei Yi? Artemiev? Rapport? Firouzja? Xiong? Someone else?
Dec-14-19  ketchuplover: He knocked out Giri in Jerusalem
Dec-16-19  ketchuplover: He appears to have bested Karjakin too
Dec-16-19  norami: <Whitehat1963> If you simply go by rating and age, Firouzja has to be the favorite. Next month he gets his first chance against top players, including Carlsen and Caruana. Interesting to see how he does. Duda, Artemiev and Xiong will also be there.
Dec-21-19  ketchuplover: He turned down a possible draw by repetition and eventually lost :(
Dec-22-19  ketchuplover: Draw by rep today :( Nepo makes candidates
Dec-31-19  norami: His last day as the top junior.
May-20-20  ketchuplover: Not doing well at the Lindores Abbey Chess Challenge :(
Dec-21-20  ketchuplover: 2/3 at Chinese Championship :)
Dec-22-20  fabelhaft: An unusual Chinese Championship, with only two participants of the twelve rated above 2638, and one being 1658 (!) The only top players, Wei Yi and Yu Yangyi, share first with 2.5/3. No Ding Liren, Wang Hao, Bu Xiangzhi, Li Chao, Wang Yue, Ni Hua etc.
Dec-23-20  fabelhaft: Wei Yi still has chances to win his fourth Chinese Championship even if he is down to shared second with the fifth round being played right now.
Dec-23-20  fisayo123: I like Wei Yi but 2 of those 3 championships he won were in very watered down fields. And so will this one if he wins it.
Dec-25-20  fabelhaft: In the seventh round Wei Yi’s opponent for some reason offered draw in a totally winning position, but still not enough for Wei Yi to be better than third with four rounds left.

The surprise participant Zhang Rui with a 1658 rating got an even more surprising draw in the same round (against women World Champion Ju Wenjun) after losing all the previous games.

Dec-25-20  fabelhaft: As the only player in the top three to have the 1658-rated participant left to play, Wei Yi is far from out of it.
Dec-28-20  fabelhaft: Wei Yi lost in the ninth round and is down to third place.
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