It is again appropriate to quote from Bullet Chess One Minute to Mate by Hikaru Nakamura and Bruce Harper on the issue and impact of time
When these famous games are analyzed, the psychological tension and effects of time trouble are often downplayed. In fact, a blunder in time trouble is sometimes looked on as a lucky win by the opponent, rather than the logical result of the previous play. But even in normal tournament chess neither player has unlimited time, and in bullet chess [3 0 blitz, too - Rick] time is a key element of almost every position.
Philidor 1792 - guest1321
blitz 3 0, game 3, www.bereg.ru, 2013
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bc4 Bc5 4.b4
Once again, the Evans Gambit.
4...Bxb4 5.c3 Ba5 6.Bxf7+
And the Evans-Jerome Gambit.
6...Kxf7 7.Nxe5+ Nxe5 8.Qh5+ Ke6 9.Qf5+ Kd6
10.Ba3+ c5 11.d4
A new approach. Last post we looked at the sacrifice 11.Bxc5+.
This is probably Black's strongest response.
Later games: 11...Nc6 12.Qxc5+ Kc7 13.Qd6+ Kb6 14.Nd2 Qe7 (14...a6 15.Bc5+ Kb5 16.a4# Philidor 1792 - guest1321, blitz 3 0, game 7, www.bereg.ru, 2013) 15.Rb1+ Ka6 16.Qd5 Qxa3 17.Qb5#, Philidor 1792 - guest1321, blitz 3 0, game 5, www.bereg.ru 2013.
12.dxe5+ Qxe5 13.Bxc5+ Kxc5 14.Qxe5+ Black resigned