This has been the week of the chess Wunderkinder, with the headlines grabbed by England's Luke McShane, aged 11, and France's Etienne Bacrot, 12. The latter qualified for his International Master title - one of the youngest ever - while Luke's great moment came when he caught Garry Kasparov in a neat trap during the champion's simultaneous display over the Internet. Sadly, it all went wrong soon after. Here are the full moves, with Kasparov playing White, McShane Black:

1 c4 g6 15 Ba1 Bxh3

2 g3 Bg7 16 f4 Bxg2

3 Bg2 d6 17 fxe5 Ne4

4 Nc3 c5 18 Nxe4 Bxe4

5 e3 Nf6 19 exd6 Bxa1

6 Nge2 0-0 20 dxe7 Rfe8

7 0-0 Nc6 21 Rxa1 Rxe7

8 d3 Bd7 22 Rad1 Qe6

9 h3 a6 23 Qd6 Qh3

10 b3 Rb8 24 Qxb8+ Kg7

11 Bb2 b5 25 Kf2 Qg2+

12 Qd2 Qb6 26 Ke1 Bf3

13 Rad1 bxc4 27 Rxf3 Qxf3

14 dxc4 Ne5 28 Qf4 resigns

White's 13.Rad1? was a careless oversight, missing the neat 14...Ne5! with the double threat of Nxc4 and Bxh3. With 16.Bxh3 losing the queen to Nf3+, Kasparov played the only moves to maintain material equality, but he still stood clearly worse until McShane blundered at move 23.

Garry Kasparov will be in action on Wednesday 13 December at the Conference Forum, London E1, where he will be playing a match against a computer. Play begins 2pm. Phone 0171-388 2404 for details and tickets (pounds 10)