Thanks (a lot!) @mark5000 for having collected these (see puzzles)
Surely I am not the only one who ask himself if I should go burn some of my go books but first I would like to know if our beloved professional players did plan or even start to write some wonderful commentaries on this new material.
Could we at least point where to read some detailed analysis?
I’m not aware of any detailed analysis by anyone. Actually, I’m writing a book about this tentatively titled “mark5000’s Opening Manual.” It’s painstakingly slow to write, and I’m aiming for sometime in 2019. Until then, here’s some resources:
I would be really interested in some resources that help me understand the new alpga go fuseki in general.
When I play white I see a lot of large knights move enclosures and I’m never entirely sure how to handle them. On the other side, I tried playing the 3-4 6-3 and the 3-4 6-4 enclosures with black, but I’m not sure how to fully utilize it.
I had forgotten about that one! Interestingly there is very little overlap between the two.
“gennan” mainly analyses the human joseki, which considers that a one-space white approach is too close and prefers a two-space approach. He only tackles the one-space high approach in the last 10 minutes.
Off the bat, the French one dismisses the two-space white approach and focuses on the one-space approach (high or low). According to the presenter, this cannot be found in pro play and the main reference is the AlphaGo Lee vs. AlphaGo Zero games.  If you’d like comments in English on the one-space approach, check out the Lee vs. Zero games on the Official AGA Youtube Channel. Pick the games where AlphaGo Lee has black.
The conclusion is that the Kobayashi opening is not good for black.
White’s best response to the pincer is the 3-3 point. Then my LZ analysis tells me that move 5 is better at N5, which I didn’t expect. O5 would be more standard.