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First Of all c6 isnt blockading the best square for the knight on b8 cause in this Queens-Gambit lines its very Bad to Blockade the c7 pawn with a knight on c6. Often this is Blacks only counterattack in the Center. Also there is no Problem for Black in the Exchange Variation because its a well known theoretical Position with chances for both sides.
3.e6 for Black is called the Semi-Slav. but this is completely Different to the
The slav defense is helpful if you do it the right way
I believe black should have played n(c5),or better c5 to c4 forcing white to
move his bishop to inferior position,followed by b5 to b4 which forces
white to undeveloped his night this pushes white back from the center.
I agree with valdasta91 that this and perhaps any defense depends to some degree on knowing who you are playing (at least if you playing someone of comprable skill). I like what Dereque Kelly has to say about this on chessopenings.com especially in regards to the percieved weakness of the pawn to C6 blocking the knight.
it is revealing that espite the queens gambit declined having such a drawish and solid and somewhat boring repuation, the slav defence actually scores the same as the queens gambit declined, only with 1.9 percent fewer wins for each side and more draws. so the Slav is the king of draws after all.
Might try it. Looks good and solid, better than the regular Queen's Gambit Declined.
@vp99, it is true that in your line White still has both center pawns while Black has only one, but Black has compensation for that. The first thing to notice is that Black can now freely develop both of his/her bishops without moving another pawn. White still needs to move either his e- or g- pawn in order to develop his light-squared bishop. This means that Black can finish his/her development before White can, and that must be good for Black. Also, if Black choose to, he/she can attack White's d-pawn with the c-pawn. The disadvantage of that, though, is that Black may end up with an isolated d-pawn that will become a target for White to attack.
There is one problem in this opening. That is when black does 2...c6, he/she has taken the kight on b8's best spot to move. But it is nessisarry because if he/she did 2... e6 then white would do this:
Now white has lost a semi-center pawn while black has lost a center pawn( read my blog for more information on cneter and semi-center pawns : http://blog.chess.com/vp99/the-value-of-a-pawn) Othe than that, its a good opening.
why is Nf3 better than Nc3?
I'm not terribly highly rated but, would qa4 for white make sense?
Has anyone explored games played by masters? It seems to me that since there seems to be an argument over wether or not black should accept or decline [and I am assuming the pros have played both] what is best must depend on experience: yours and your opponent's. Knowing who you are playing would probably be key to success.
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