One-Two-Three example 2
An example for the principle at One-Two-Three, from a recent article I wrote for the American Go Journal.
here is poor style. White has lost the chance of a ladder with White at , and still must play .
Additionally, has forced Black to strengthen . The two stones + are much stronger than the single stone was.
here looks like a possible mistake of the same type. Omitting and simply playing at is normally better style in attacking.
Using the tewari technique, we can ask: would Black really play here? There seem to be many better points, such as a to d.