[Event ""] [White ""] [Black ""] [Site ""] [Round ""] [Annotator ""] [Result "0-1"] [Date ""] [PlyCount "17"] {Let's look at the opening moves of the Scotch to see how White gets a development advantage.} 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. d4 {[#] Here White has 2 Pawns on the 4th Rank and has both Bishops open.} exd4 {The main line in the Scotch is 4. Nxd4. But, what we want to look at is the Scotch Gambit. Instead of capturing the d-Pawn, White develops the Bishop to c4. So, we'll start with 4. Bc4.} 4. Bc4 {[#]} Bc5 {[#] Black accepts the Gambit and is a Pawn up.} 5. Ng5 Nh6 {The attack seems flawed, as there are 2 attackers and 2 defenders, but on Move 8 Qh5, White not only brings in another attacker, but the Queen also attacks the undefended black Bishop.} 6. Nxf7 Nxf7 7. Bxf7+ Kxf7 8. Qh5+ { [#]The Queen Forks the King and Bishop.} Kg8 9. Qxc5 0-1