Even without knowing any theory or specific opening variations, following the principles and guidelines found below will have good results in most amateur games. Below I will show you some interesting opening systems to surprize your opponent yourself. They say novices often focus too much on the opening, but this simply does not happen--I've never seen a low-rated player who knew anything about the opening which is a sad consequence of the anti-opening fad. Don't be afraid to crush them. The good thing is that you will have a move plus because you play the white pieces. I looked at the moves of a bunch of Bobby Fischer's games one time and noticed that he very often castled before his opponent.
The one tiny kernel of truth to the anti-opening fad is that you shouldn't only learn the moves but also the ideas and plans associated with the openings of your choice for maximum benefit. When the endgame approaches checkmate will mostly be delayed until more of the enemy pieces have been captured. You can enter a Modern Stonewall Dutch Position with it when Black develops slowly, playing b6, Bb7 and neglecting to control e5 immediately playing Nc6 or Nd7. With the move d2-d4 White opens the c1-h6 diagonal for his dark squared bishop. Follow opening principles Hope this helps a little. After some time you will know how to handle each system that is known unto man. For your d opening, a good ole Queens Gambit is hard to beat.
Nf3 - I want to develop a piece 2. Afterward, White moves his bishop to the dangerous c4 square 3. However, black is just one move away from castling. To checkmate a king blocked by his own men during the midgame is fine, but many games don't end like that. So I was searching for ways to restrict my opening play to as few systems as possible and I finally found the openings where this is possible. In the position above White employed the same system. I am a beginner in chess and I like to play some of my friends who are basically at the same level.
Do I know theory beyond the basics? Although this isolated pawn gives chances for both players, in the endgame, this positional weakness can turn out to be problematic for white as it becomes increasingly difficult to defend. You can join a chess club, find players at your level and play as many chess games in your opening against them as possible. It allows for rapid development, early castling, and a nice tactical game. It all comes with time and study. At the start of the game, the rook is a piece that has the most trouble in entering the game. This may help you wining some tempos in the opening: 1. I, for example, play the english opening that starts with pawn c4 for white, develop the knight to c3 and fiachetto the bishop on g2 in order to gain control of the d5 square.
Just play stuff, discover moves. The Four Knights Game starts with the following moves: 1. Due to a more solid pawn structure, white will then try to exchange pieces and convert the advantage in the endgame. This builds a strong chess position right away and increases your chances of winning dramatically. Her personal recommendation was the King's gambit. This is a good spot.
Connect the rooks as soon as possible This principle is tightly connected with principles two and three. Nf3 go for complications whenever possible! In the French Defense, Black lets White have more control over the center, in exchange for which he builds a hopefully safe wall of pawns. This is also an old opening; it was named after the 16 th Century Spanish priest who published a book about chess in 1561, Ruy Lopez de Segura. Chess is just so complex and it is hard to know which openings you should learn as a beginner. However, it also creates weaknesses in Black's position from the beginning - this move of the f-pawn weakens Black's defenses and doesn't help develop pieces. Bishops should be in open diagonals.
Surprise Weapons for Black Entering your story is easy to do. You will be able to play the first 12 chess moves or more in just about two minutes without much thinking. Half open games start with 1. To be able to castle, move out the pieces that are in between the king and one of your rooks. Chess games start with opening positions and unless a beginner understands opening play, they will lose in the opening and never see or get to play an endgame ever! Connection of Rooks After castling get the rest of your pieces into the game, consider the role of the rooks.
The most common way for the black to defend its d5 pawn is to play 2…e6. The biggest reason why so many players choose to play Slav Defense is that it offers a lot of possibilities and a high chance of winning the games. The Italian Games starts after the following moves: 1. The is a great opening choice for beginners. Not to an extreme extent, but to me it sounds like a good time to pick up your first opening book and try to really get good at one opening or the other, before reaching 2k where theory starts becoming ever more important.
You can also try f4 austrian attack , g3, and Bc4, though I don't actually recommend the austrian attack. We all know that chess is one most popular board game in the whole wide world. Having said this, I can recommend a general plan of developing your pieces and securing your king that you can follow in every game, with both colors. Happy and good chess play :- I recommend trying for the following setup for a solid opening as white against weak players: Nf3, g3, Bg2, O-O with a subsequent Re1 This will protect your king early. Try to Understand the purpose of the move just played, and the general plans available in the current position. However, in my opinion, such classification is not entirely correct. Nc3 Bg7 Black will be interested in playing c5, and when White plays d5, reply with e6 and b5.