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New In Chess by Alfonso Romero and Oscar de Prado. The Agile London System. A Solid but Dynamic Chess Opening Choice for White. How about learning a few basic tips on the London System from a GM? PDF could refer to Minute-Seconds marks in the video, and thereby. Win with the. London System. W. ANIE. Sverre Johnsen and. Vlatko Kovačević. Dynamic new approaches to make your opponents crumble!.

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London System Pdf

NIKOLA SEDLAK. WINNING with the. Modern London System. A complete opening repertoire for White against 1.d4 d5. Chess. Evolution. This ebook is designed to compliment the series of London System videos on The London System begins with 1.d4, with an early Bf4, pawns on c3/d4/e3. share best games against London system or suggest some sharp lines happy.

Nf3 g6 3. Bf4 Bg7 4. Nbd2 c5 5. Bc4 Re8 9. O-O e5 Bxe5 dxe5 Ng5 Be6 Bxe6 fxe6 Nde4 Nxe4 Qxd8 Rexd8 Nxe4 b6 Rfd1 Kf8 Kf1 Ke7

These approaches are quite different and this is the first book where they have been separated like this. Two points that Lakdawala deals with deserve special mention.

First off, the move h3 has been passed off as part of the standard package, giving the Bf4 a safe spot. The author takes special care to note where h3 is most appropriate and best timed.

The second point concerns the differences in the move orders 1. Bf4 and 1. Nf3 d5 3. This last move order has been the suggestion for Black in some recent books. I found these points alone to be a great value in reading the book, but theory will do that to any opening. Bf4 Bg4 for example. This is a natural drawback to a book on the London.

The opening has such a range of flexibility that a reader will probably like some of an author's suggestions and struggle with others. Bf4 e6 4. Nbd2 Bd6 7. Bg3 O-O 8. Bd3 Re8 9. Ne5 Qe7 Ndf3 f6 Bh4 Nf8 O-O Qc7 Ng4 Qe7 Nfe5 Bd7 Bxf6 gxf6 Cox and others recommend equalising with Bd6, as Michael Adams likes to do. In theory, White should welcome exchanging Black's better Bishop, but has to waste a move with either Bxd6 or Bg3 or suffer a muddling of the pawns on f4.

Ne5 sometimes works, blocking the exchange, but a bit of analysis suggested 7. Ne5 is not great now. In general, White won't mind Bxg3 or even Nxg3, when hxg3 opens the h-file for a Rook on h1, but after castling, will want to avoid the doubled pawns by a preliminary h2-h3.

Bf4 d5 3. Nf3 c5 5. Nbd2 Bd6 Nh5 8.

Bg5 f6 9. Be3 Bd6 Bb5 O-O O-O 7. Bd3 b6 9. Ne5 9. Be7 Bxg5 Qxh5 g6 Qe2 cxd4 Qxd2 dxc3 Rb1 h5 Bf4 Bb7 O-O Rfc8 Bg5 Qf8 Bf6 Ne7 Qg5 Nf5 Bxf5 exf5 Rfd1 Rxc4 Rxd4 Rxd4 Bxd4 Qc6 Rd1 Qd6 Rd2 Re8 Be3 Qxe7 Bd4 f6 Nxe4 Nxe4 Bxe4 Bb7 Qxd8 Bb7 Qf3 Nf5 Bf2 Be7 O-O-O c4 Bc2 b5 Qh3 b4 Be1 Bd5 Rg1 b3 Bb1 f5 Rg4 Nf5 Kd2 Qa5 Ke2 Bxe5 Kf2 Qa1 Bd2 Bc4 Qh5 Qxb2 Nd2 c5 5. Ngf3 Bd6 7. Bd3 Qe7 9. Ne5 Nd7 Nxd7 Bxd7 Ne4 Qc4 Ng5 Rfd8 Rd1 e5 Qxe7 Bb5 Rd2 Qxa2 Rd1 Qxb2 Another trap: [Event "?

Qa3 Nd7 Bf4 Nf6 3. Nd2 e6 6. Ne5 Qc7 8.

London System - Wikipedia

Bb5 Bd7 O-O 9. O-O Ba6 Rb8 Re1 Rab8 Nb3 c4 Nc5 Bxc5 Qb7 Ng4 gxf4 Rxe6 Qf7 Nxd7 Nxd7 Qg4 O-O Qe2 a6 Qf3 Ne7 Bd3 Qb6 Bd3 c4 Bc2 f5 Nf3 b5 Qe1 a5 Qh4 Qe7 Qh3 Nf6 Kh1 Rb7 Ng5 g6 Qh4 Rfb8 Ra6 Rb6 Rxb6 Rxb6 Ra1 Kg7 Ra8 bxc3 Ba4 Nd8 Nf3 Nf7 Kh2 Qb7 Ra5 Ra6 Rb5 Qd7 Ne5 Nxe5 Ra5 Qa7 Rxa6 Qxa6 Bd7 Qb6 Qg3 Kf7 The authors do not suggest that these ideas were mistaken nor give any argument for getting the Queen in front of the b-pawn with There are so many moves and variations in that book, but you come away thinking that fewer moves and more thinking would have made a much better book!

But maybe not one so easy to produce. You can abandon all finesse with Aagaard and Lund's 1.

How to crush "London System" ??

Nf3 e6 3. Bf4 Bd6, which they consider easily equal.

Instead, 1. Bf4 e6 3. Bxd6 Qxd6 5. London lines against Indian systems London vs Grunfeld Only as I was driving over, thinking through how to structure this talk, I realised I had omitted looking at the Grunfeld set-up. Let me repair my omission here: [Event "?

Nf3 g6 4. Be2 5. Bd3 c5 6. Nbd2 O-O 8. Bc2 h6 Nxe5 Nxe5 Be6 Bxe5 Qxe5 Re1 Qg5 Be4 Rb8 Bd5 Bxh3 Nxf7 Rxf7 Qd5 Bf5 Rad1 Bf6 Re8 Rxe8 O-O 6.

O-O c5 Nb6 Bb3 Bf5 Nc3 Nbd5 Bh2 Rc8 Bh2 cxd4 Nh5 9. Bg5 h6 Bh4 g5 Ne1 Nf6 Bg3 Nd7 Nd3 Qb3 9. Qa3 b5 Rad1 Be6 Qxa7 Rxb2 Qa6 Qxa6 Bxa6 c4 Bxe5 Bxe5 Bxc4 Bc6 Nb3 Rfc8 Rfe1 Bf6 Bd5 Be8 Nxa5 Rxb2 Nc4 Rbb8 Nd6 Rd8 I have a suspicion that going for But I expect both should equalise; White's system is too indirect. Be2 d6 6. O-O Nbd7 Bh2 exd4 Nc6 9.

Nc3 Kh8 Rb1 g5 Nd4 Nxd4 Nxd5 Qxd5 Bxc7 Be6 Bd6 Rf7 Rc1 Qxa2 Rc2 Qb3 Qd2 f4 Bh5 Rd7 Re1 Qd5 Qe2 Qxd4 Rd2 Qxb4 Rxd6 Qxd6 Qxe4 Bg8 Bf3 a5 Qf5 a4 Qc8 Qf8 Qc7 a3 Bg4 a2 Bc8 Rxb7 Rxa1 Bxa1 Be4 Bd4 Bh2 Qe7 Nc3 e4 Nd2 Re8 Nb5 Qd8 Bxb5 Bf8 Nc4 Qe6 Qc2 Qd5 Rfc1 Ne8 Qc3 Nef6 Ne5 Nb6 Nc4 Nfd7 Qb3 Rf6 Bxd7 Nxd7 Qb5 Qf5 Bg3 Rfa6 Nbd2 O-O 6.

Win With the London System-Johnsen,Kovacevic

Bc4 Nc6 7. Qc2 e5 Be3 Nxe5 Be2 f5 Qxb7 Nf4 Kf1 Nxf4 Re1 Qa4 Qa6 Qc2 Bd1 Qxb2 Nf3 Nc6 5. Nf3 2. Bf4 g6 3. Bg7 5.

Nxf3 Bg7 Be2 c5 7. O-O Qb6 9. Qc2 Nc6 Nbd2 Rac8 Rfe1 d5 Qb3 Na5 Qa4 Qb6 Rac1 Bd7 Qb3 Rfe8 Bh2 Bf5 Bf1 Qd8 Qa2 e4 Rxc8 Bxc8 Qc2 g4 Qc7 Qxc7 Bxc7 gxh3 Black can get in Nf3 g6 2. Bf4 d6 4. Bh2 exd4 7. Bd3 O-O 9. O-O Nf6 Nbd2 Bf5 Re1 Qd7 Ne4 Nxe4 Rxe4 Rae8 Qd3 Rxe4 Qxe4 Qb5 Qc2 Re8 Nxe1 Qe8 Kf1 Qe6 Let the famouns Grandmaster from England show you how to gain a very exciting yet well founded opening game with the London System 1.

See if the opening suits you by playing Fritz as your sparring partner.

Choose an opponent to match your playing strength: Beginner, Amateur, Club-Player, Master. Whether you want to prepare for your next beach game, a more serious encounter, your next club tournament, or the international GM event, this is a pretty good use of 30 minutes.

London System Powerbook What is the trend in the London System? To play with or without Nf3?

You can find the answers in the completely new powerbook - based on more than games, most of them sourced in the engine room of playchess.

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