3-4 point distant high approach, tenuki, inside contact
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Dieter: After a search on Gobase, I realize one can't speak of joseki here. The variations are just too much.
Charles Matthews Brave guy! I think there are some unexplored joseki out there. I have heard tell of a Yasunaga Hajime variation that may be poorly documented.
 In this peaceful variation, the corner temperature rapidly cools down.
Bill: And is more efficiently placed than on takamoku (b). This is better for White than the corresponding takamoku joseki.
Now a will soon become very big, both making and denying a base.
Bill: I doubt it. (That comment was made before I added . But if Black wants to attack if White omits , a is not the place to play.)
 a, b, c or d are considered joseki. The move at e is interesting but bad for Black, usually.
To , is the best reply (IMO, please confirm). The corner is big.
If here, B gets the corner and sente. It looks as if White is tricked.
Dieter: What is not clear to me, is whether a is now too important for Black to play tenuki. This result somehow reminds of a result of the large avalanche but for Black having sente I think.
This way looks fairly equal. Should Black use his sente to play a ?
I disagree with 10. It isn't needed to defend the cut, since a geta will do.
 DaveSigaty: You mentioned a second tenuki by Black at the top but did not show any variations. It is actually Black's most frequent choice (per GoGoD, I didn't confirm on Gobase), so it should also be considered joseki, no ? :).