"Only the Chiss could break down something like sword fighting into a three step guide that would more likely kill someone through sheer boredom when taught"

This style could not be more different to the previous one, so much so that it reminds me of a Makashi with a mind of its own. The author describes it as “the sword that learns”. The style has three separate stages:

[Though given the quote he gave above, I see no reason why the author gave it such a magnificent title - Un'duro]

The Stage of Preparation

This describes the initial form of Chiss Sabre Combat. And the one that requires the most diligence. This stage of the form is much like Soresu, but for different reasons. The Chiss will hunker and turtle down, blocking all strikes coming their way. Patience is the key, as they prepare themselves for the second stage. The focus is on the self, both in mind and health. The Chiss will not focus on any other part of the battlefield, only acknowledging what is a threat and mentally logging any dangers. The Chiss will begin to sink into an instinctual trance like state, making this step the most dangerous. The closer they get to the second stage, the more vulnerable they become as their focus decreases in an attempt to enter stage two. If you must disable the Chiss combatant, now would be the time.

The Stage of Learning

Now in a trance-like state, the Chiss will act purely on instinct, the subconscious taking over. Blocking and parrying are what comes into play, as the style will slowly begin to change to mirror the combat style they are facing. One will find as stage 3 is reached that the Chiss knows where they are before they do, the sword countering your own in every way.

The counter to this stage is changing styles as much as possible, preventing the Chiss from learning. However, one cannot do so too often, as eventually the style will adapt to anticipate a changing style. If that point is reached, the battle will likely become a stalemate.

The Stage of Counter

The final stage, for either yourself or the Chiss. Counters, aggressive ones at that, begin to appear. If one does not have a greater ability in their own style than the Chiss has in the Chiss style, the battle is a loss. If one is far more experienced in the Chiss in their own form, the Chiss bit off more than they could chew.