I had a nice win (albeit in a simultaneous) with an exchange sac in the Albin. This game is a good example of how White can go wrong despite playing a succession of "natural" moves. Of course, White can do better. 5.a3 is the most popular response in my experience, but the move-order trick 5.Nbd2 may be more accurate as it takes the sting out of 5...Nge7 and 5...Bf5. After 5.a3, I opted to put the bishop on f5. I think it was 7.Qa4 where White started to go a bit astray; 5.a3 is nonetheless a very reasonable try for advantage and 7.Nb3 or the immediate 7.b4 would have maintained good chances of an advantage out of the opening.
"Real life" has been slowing progress down on my gambiteering site in recent months, but I'm still preparing new content for it.
The trick is that Black follows up with ...Nb2+ and picks up the queen on a4; the exchange sacrifice was to kill White's coverage of the important b2-square. Were it not for this sneaky tactic, White may have been able to get away with Bb2xd4.
I note that I missed quite a deep "computer move" in this game: 11...Nd7!, intending 12...Nc5 with the idea of 13...Nd3+.