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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.
Queen's Indian Defence - The Modern Approach
On his new DVD, Sergei Tiviakov presents a complete repertoire for Black with the Queen’s Indian Defence. The grandmaster explains everything one needs to know after 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 b6, more profoundly, extensively and thoroughly than ever before -