Beginning Chess Lessons: Part 4 : How to Spot King’s Indian Defense in a Chess Game

Beginning Chess Lessons: Part 4 : How to Spot King’s Indian Defense in a Chess Game


Now we are going to look at a very popular
response these days to the pawn to queen’s four which is the king’s Indian defense and
this basically goes like this. It is pawn to queen’s four again, pawn to king’s knight
three, that is what typifies the actual opening and many ways to go from this point, probably
white would continue and play pawn to queen’s bishop four but the aim of black of course
is to get again the bishop on to the fine cheetoed square so typically at this point
white would move out here to get the bishop start developing the bishops. The knights
would be brought into play on the bishop three square and the key feature of it is that black
would get the bishop on to the fine cheeto, the long diagonal and would be attacking white
center and it would become a very popular opening and a very effective one.

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