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Queen's Indian Defence

White very often avoids the pinning of his queen’s knight by first developing his king’s knight after 2...e6 with 3.Nf3. After that the move 3...b6 leads to the starting position for the Queen’s Indian, which has received its name because of the fianchetto of the bishop on the queenside. The Bb7 and the ¤f6 together intend to control the central squares d5 and e4, and how the c- and d-pawns will be deployed in the centre remains open.

Published by ChessBase

Beat the Queen's Indian: The modern Fianchetto Line
Beat the Queen's Indian: The modern Fianchetto Line
by Simon Williams
This DVD is packed full of new, exciting and novel ideas; based on a repertoire starting with the moves 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 e6 3 Nf3 with g3! to follow.
€29.90
A strategic weapon against 1.d4: The Queen's Indian Defense
A strategic weapon against 1.d4: The Queen's Indian Defense
by Viktor Bologan
The Queen’s Indian Defense is one of the most solid and rich openings against 1.d4. Together with the Nimzo-Indian and the Catalan it forms the so called “Classical Setup”, which any player should know.
€29.90
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