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I play white
There is a very interesting variation here in which White plays 3.b4 called the Extended Fianchetto, Reti/Smyslov variation. Smyslov played it 19 times including a world championship game vs Botvinnik. With it, he logged 12 wins 7 draws and 0 losses; defeating the likes of Gufeld and Korchnoi.
The main puropose of the King's Indian defense or offense symitrical is to position both bishop black to Bg7 and for white Bg2 it is at the far end of the corner a big threat to the Rook of both.
i dont know about this one i need a good opening to play give me some ideas
Many GM if you will ask them (if playing black) would prefer to do this called ( Gligoric's King's Indian defense) against white but of course it depends on which pieces white made its first two moves. Otherwise you cannot just execute this prototype black chess defense.
favor for white that he doesent to attack as he waiting like baiting with the fish while the opponnent do the same thing of course thers only 68 squares on the board and both have the same material as white advantage he get his first move then to equal = at last the first move get his reward!
:D çok saçma
Kings Indian is solid but study the French Agesr it e3
I use the French def because it has a good c5 out and queen sac if I know how to do it
The idea of slow positional play is easily applied to both sides of the board. It can transpose into any of several lines, depending on your preferences. Me? I like the Accelaerated Dragon, and this is a possible transposition into the closed game.
I have only just begun experimenting with using White as a King's Indian game, and, my bungling aside, it suits my nature. I am not a fast thinker...I suppose a few have found that out and pounded me into the ground like a tent stake...but, I have found that it isn't easy to break through EITHER side. There seem to be few replies available in a lot of cases, which can be a good thing or not... Develop one's QB through an opposing fianchetto, develop via after a QP move, or, maneuvering around the Bishop leaving it statically guarding the b Pawn. Then the consideration of the Knights is also minimalized, though opposit of the fianchettoed Bishop, Na3 (or Na6) is another exiting point with either b5 (4) in mind or to c2 (c7) guarding agaist incursions via Q side.
The idea of simplifying the game like that eases planning. Although, dang! I HAVE walked into some serious minefields, before, too. From BOTH sides of the King's Indian.
Opinionated, aren't I?
no... just a friendly chess enthusiast!
I played with a child at the club today and he did that. That was confusing. I don't know if he is a really good player because I'm not good myself, but he said always played that or the modern reti as white. So I guess it's a good answer to the classical reti, at least if it can confuse others as much as me...
It's a strange defense for black...
Petrosian once said that he paid his rent wih the King's Indian. I think he was talking about the White side however. Joel Lautier once toasted "may fool hardy players Black players continue to venture it!" I'm on two very difficult games trying to "venture" because the truth is that KID is do or die and that's fun sometimes!
how many times do you copy before u stop???
Oh, and the way they copy the moves.
I'm not trying to be mean but I don't like the way they use their knights on their first move.
so... nice opening
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