[Win the game with rare openings] Dunst Opening attack from the perspective of white pieces
The Dunst Opening is a chess
opening where White opens with the move:
The opening move 1.Nc3 develops the knight to
a good square where it attacks the central e4 and d5 squares.
Although quite playable, 1.Nc3 is rarely seen; it is only the eighth
most popular of the 20 possible first moves, behind 1.e4, 1.d4,
1.Nf3, 1.c4, 1.g3, 1.f4, and 1.b3. As of February 6, 2009, out of the
over 500,000 games in ChessGames.com’s
database, only 644—about 1 out of every 780—begins with
1.Nc3. The third-ranking
1.Nf3 is 66 times as popular. Some
very strong correspondence
chess players employ 1.Nc3 frequently, and it is
occasionally seen over-the-board.
reasons for 1.Nc3’s lack of popularity are that it does not stop
Black from occupying the center (while 1.Nf3 prevents 1…e5, 1.Nc3
does not prevent 1…d5 because the d-pawn is guarded by the queen),
and it blocks White’s c-pawn from moving, thus making it impossible
to play c3 or c4 (which are often desirable moves) without moving the
knight first. In addition, after 1…d5, the knight’s position is
unstable because Black may attack it with …d4. Although 1.Nc3
develops a piece to a good square.