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  1. 98_A07_King's Indian Attack
    The King's Indian Attack (or KIA), also known as the Barcza System (after Gedeon Barcza), is a chess opening system for White.

    The opening is not a series of specific moves, but rather a system that can be played from many different move orders. Though the KIA is often reached via 1.e4 followed by d3, Nd2, Ngf3, g3, Bg2, and 0-0, it can also arise from 1.g3, 1.Nf3, or even 1.d3

    The King's Indian Attack (or KIA), also known as the Barcza System (after Gedeon Barcza), is a chess opening system for White.

    The opening is not a series of specific moves, but rather a system that can be played from many different move orders. Though the KIA is often reached via 1.e4 followed by d3, Nd2, Ngf3, g3, Bg2, and 0-0, it can also arise from 1.g3, 1.Nf3, or even 1.d3

    Barcza System[edit]
    a b c d e f g h
    8 Chessboard480.svg a8 black rook b8 black knight c8 black bishop d8 black queen e8 black king f8 black bishop g8 black knight h8 black rook a7 black pawn b7 black pawn c7 black pawn e7 black pawn f7 black pawn g7 black pawn h7 black pawn d5 black pawn f3 white knight g3 white pawn a2 white pawn b2 white pawn c2 white pawn d2 white pawn e2 white pawn f2 white pawn h2 white pawn a1 white rook b1 white knight c1 white bishop d1 white queen e1 white king f1 white bishop h1 white rook 8 7 7
    6 6
    5 5
    4 4
    3 3
    2 2
    1 1
    a b c d e f g h
    1.Nf3 d5 2.g3
    King's Indian Attack (A07) is 1.Nf3 d5 2.g3 (see diagram). Common Black responses are 2...Nf6, 2...c6, 2...Bg4, 2...c5, and 2...g6. Then White can play 3.Bg2.

    King's Indian Attack (A08) is 1.Nf3 d5 2.g3 c5 3.Bg2.

    1.Nf3 d5 2.g3 Bg4 3.Bg2 Nd7 is the Keres Variation.

    Transposition from other lines[edit]
    1. Nf3 Nf6 2. g3 d5
    1. Nf3 c5 2. g3 d5

    Transposition to other lines[edit]
    1. Nf3 d5 2. g3 Nf6 3. d4 (D02)

    Famous games[edit]
    The following games are perhaps the most famous examples of the KIA.

    Fischer–Myagmarsüren, Sousse Interzonal 1967
    1.e4 e6 2.d3 d5 3.Nd2 Nf6 4.g3 c5 5.Bg2 Nc6 6.Ngf3 Be7 7.0-0 0-0 8.e5 Nd7 9.Re1 b5 10.Nf1 b4 11.h4 a5 12.Bf4 a4 13.a3 bxa3 14.bxa3 Na5 15.Ne3 Ba6 16.Bh3 d4 17.Nf1 Nb6 18.Ng5 Nd5 19.Bd2 Bxg5 20.Bxg5 Qd7 21.Qh5 Rfc8 22.Nd2 Nc3 23.Bf6 Qe8 24.Ne4 g6 25.Qg5 Nxe4 26.Rxe4 c4 27.h5 cxd3 28.Rh4 Ra7 29.Bg2 dxc2 30.Qh6 Qf8 31.Qxh7+ 1–0[1] Réti–Rubinstein, Karlsbad 1923
    1.Nf3 d5 2.g3 Nf6 3.Bg2 g6 4.c4 d4 5.d3 Bg7 6.b4 0-0 7.Nbd2 c5 8.Nb3 cxb4 9.Bb2 Nc6 10.Nbxd4 Nxd4 11.Bxd4 b6 12.a3 Bb7 13.Bb2 bxa3 14.Rxa3 Qc7 15.Qa1 Ne8 16.Bxg7 Nxg7 17.0-0 Ne6 18.Rb1 Bc6 19.d4 Be4 20.Rd1 a5 21.d5 Nc5 22.Nd4 Bxg2 23.Kxg2 Rfd8 24.Nc6 Rd6 25.Re3 Re8 26.Qe5 f6 27.Qb2 e5 28.Qb5 Kf7 29.Rb1 Nd7 30.f3 Rc8 31.Rd3 e4 32.fxe4 Ne5 33.Qxb6 Nxc6 34.c5 Rd7 35.dxc6 Rxd3 36.Qxc7+ Rxc7 37.exd3 Rxc6 38.Rb7+ Ke8 39.d4 Ra6 40.Rb6 Ra8 41.Rxf6 a4 42.Rf2 a3 43.Ra2 Kd7 44.d5 g5 45.Kf3 Ra4 46.Ke3 h5 47.h4 gxh4 48.gxh4 Ke7 49.Kf4 Kd7 50.Kf5 1–0[2] Another example is Deep Blue–Garry Kasparov, 1997 match, game 5. References[edit]
    Jump up ^ "Robert James Fischer vs Lhamsuren Myagmarsuren (1967) "A Night In Tunisia"". Chessgames.com. Retrieved 2007-04-19. Jump up ^ Richard Reti vs Akiba Rubinstein (1923) "Reti to Roll" Bibliography

    Smith, Ken and Hall, John (1988): King’s Indian Attack – A Complete Opening System also a Weapon to be used against …, Dallas Texas: Chess Digest, ISBN 0-87568-174-3 Dunnington, Angus (1998): The Ultimate King’s Indian Attack, London: B.T.Batsford Ltd, ISBN 0-7134-8222-2 Emms, John (2005): starting out: king’s Indian attack, London: Everyman Chess, ISBN 1-85744-394-2 Eggers, Heiko (2008): Theorie der Eröffnung - Königsindischer Angriff - Das Spielsystem mit dem Aufbau Sf3/g3/Lg2/0-0/d3/Sbd2/, Norderstedt: Books on Demand, ISBN 978-3-8334-3194-4 Further reading[edit]
    Hall, John (1972): A Complete Opening System for White: King’s Indian Attack, Dallas: Chess Digest Magazine, no ISBN Weinstein, Norman (1976): The King’s Indian Attack, Dallas: Chess Digest Magazine, no ISBN Schiller, Eric (1989): How To Play The Kings Indian Attack, Moon Township: Chess Enterprises, ISBN 0-931462-95-9 Norwood, David (1991): King’s Indian Attack, London: Trends Publications, without ISBN Tangborn, Eric (1992): A Fischer Favorite: The King’s Indian Attack – with 46 fully annotated Games, o.O.: International Chess Enterprises, ISBN 1-879479-07-9 Dunnington, Angus (1993): How to Play - The King’s Indian Attack - Openings, London: B.T. Batsford Ltd, ISBN 0-8050-2933-8 Henley, Ron and Hodges, Paul (1993): Power Play - The King’s Indian Attack, Hagerstown: R&D Publishing, ISBN 1-883358-02-7 Henley, Ron and Maddox, Don (1993): The ChessBase University BlueBook Guide To Winning With - The King’s Indian Attack, Hagerstown: R&D Publishing, ISBN 1-883358-00-0 Hall, John and Cartier, Jan R. (1996): Modern King’s Indian Attack – A Complete System for White, Dallas Texas: Hays Publishing, ISBN 1-880673-11-8 New In Chess Yearbook (1998): King's Indian Attack: Black castles kingside, Alkmaar: Interchess BV, Vol. 49, ISBN 90-5691-044-2, p. 186-190 New In Chess Yearbook (1999): King's Indian Attack, Alkmaar: Interchess BV, Vol. 50, ISBN 90-5691-047-7, p. 182-186 Maddox, Don (2002): Königsindischer Angriff - Schach Training, Hamburg: ChessBase GmbH, ISBN 3-935602-51-0 New In Chess Yearbook (2005): King's Indian Attack, Alkmaar: Interchess BV, Vol. 76, ISBN 90-5691-155-4, p. 228-232 Dzindzichashvili, Roman (2005): Easy Way to Learn The King’s Indian Attack, Internet: ChessDVDs.com, Roman’s Lab, Volume 28, Nr. 7-37885-35839-1 Davies, Nigel (2008): King’s Indian Attack, Hamburg: ChessBase GmbH, fritztrainer opening, ISBN 978-3-86681-071-6 External links[edit]

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/King's... http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/K%C3%B... http://www.kenilworthchessclub.org/... http://exeterchessclub.org.uk/conte... King's Indian Attack (A07) King's Indian Attack (A08) Reti Opening (A06) http://www.ez-net.com/~mephisto/Und...

    check out: Game Collection: King's Indian ATTACK J. Emms ; Game Collection: King's Indian Attack ; Game Collection: Ataque Indio de Rey (KIA) ; Game Collection: KIA A00 A04 A07 A08 B10 B40 C00 KIA ; Game Collection: A A King's Indian Attack (White)

    251 games, 1899-2017

  2. An Opium Repertoire for White
    that's what you'd have to be smoking to play it.
    40 games, 1903-2008

  3. Anand with Rossolimo attack
    World Champhion Vishy Anand plays Rossolimo attack, i got surprised when he played this kind of game in World Champhionship against Boris Gelfand and he succeded, take a look...
    23 games, 1987-2012

  4. Anti-Sicilian Repertoire with 2.Nc3
    Some games related to an anti-Sicilian repertoire with 2.Nc3, with transpositions to various lines, including the Chekhover, Rossolimo, Grand Prix, and Open Sicilian.
    38 games, 1905-2016

  5. B20 Sicilian: Chameleon [White]
    46 games, 2006-2013

  6. B54 Sicilian: Prins [White]
    21 games, 2011-2014

  7. Czech Benoni
    6 games, 1958-2011

  8. French, King's Indian Attack
    8 games, 1957-1984

  9. How to play the Reti
    instructive wins with the Reti
    3 games, 1923-1924

  10. KIA vs French Defense
    6 games, 1907-2015

  11. King's Indian ATTACK J. Emms
    Everymans Press; book by John Emms
    20 games, 1962-2005

  12. Kneel before GROB!
    1.g4 for the tactical-minded. Witness the power of GROB!
    17 games, 1930-2008

  13. Makagonov's Gruenfeld
    This is the "standard" move order. 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.e3 Bg7 5.Nf3 0-0 6.b4

    Actually, I prefer to invoke this line as White when my opponent tries to sneak in a Gruenfeld vs the Colle system: 1.d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 d5 3.e3 g6!? 4.c4 Bg7 5.Nc3 0-0 6.b4

    For decades, Bagirov was a regular practitioner of this line. Tony Miles played it often, too. Taimonv and Alekseev have played it as well. Lately this line is making infrequent, but regular appearances in high level play.

    White delays the fireworks of the Exchange Gruenfeld and steers the game into a contest of strategic maneuvering. Some say the line is sterile and drawish. Maybe it is, but such "sterile" positions have a way of separating masters! See for yourself.

    100 games, 1951-2007

  14. MKD's Sicilian Bowlder Attack
    10 games, 1842-2011

  15. Steinitz's Gambit Best Games
    13 games, 1860-1886

  16. Velimirovic Attack Blowouts
    Games in the main line of the Velimirovic variation of the Sicilian Sozin where Black got destroyed.
    9 games, 1965-2002

  17. Vienna Gambit Accepted
    3 games, 1992-1995

  18. white vs. sveshnikov
    7.Nd5 games
    7 games, 1977-2001

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