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Additional resources for 38 Basic Joseki
White may never get a chance to exploit this weakness. The original keima, (Black Δ), is thought to be a good way to start the attack, in line with the general principle of not playing in contact with the stones to be attacked. Dia. 4. The tsuke at Black 2 is much less effective, for White can make excellent shape by following the sequence up to 13. In comparison with the last diagram Black has made more corner profit, but White is already out into the center, Black Δ is looking very weak, and the right side is still open to White ‘a’.
After 4, however, Black has various strong-arm tactics to use against White’s two stones. Dia. 2. He can hit them from underneath by playing Black 1, making profit on the edge while attacking. Dia. 3. Or he can hit them from the outside, looking for profit in the center. Black 1 to 7 in this diagram would be appropriate if there were an extension like Δ on the board. 60 Dia. 4. This time White uses 1 and 3 to attack on the right side. There is a good reason for his playing 3 on the fourth line instead of the third.
4, then a squeeze play is no longer so good; it is better for Black to play at 1, as in section 7. If Black wants to keep White from making a large territory on the right side by playing ‘g’ in Dia. 4, he can easily do so, but he can not take away all of White’s territory, nor make much territory of his own there, and by attacking Black ‘g’ White can build up strength for use in other directions, without having to worry about his strong stones in the upper right corner. In Dia. 5, however, where White has only one stone in the upper right corner and Black can aim to attack it, a squeeze play would be above criticism.