I imagine you are coming from a guitar perspective where the basic chords are E, A, D, G, C, and then the minor form Em, Am, and Dm. Then you may have add in the dominant 7 forms of those chords. Basically the CAGED system. It's popular on guitar, because it exploits the open strings. Keep the open strings part in mind when switching to piano.
Piano doesn't have any open strings so we don't have that as a way to think of easy or beginner chords. But, on the piano we have the black and white keys. Those are important in regard to fingering and especially the placement of the thumb when playing scales.
If you want to start playing basic chords on the piano you can ignore the issue of the thumb and the black key (temporarily, but you should learn about it and playing scales eventually.) A very simple approach can be play the chord root with the left hand in the bass and play full chord in the right hand.
In the right hand use chord "voicings" or "voice leading" which moves to the next chord with the shortest stepping of the chord tones. Usually this will be movements of whole or half steps. Like this...
...of course it will depend on exactly what the chord changes are in the music, but the main point is use small steps.
Start out with simple chord changes in the basic keys. Stuff like I-IV-V-I or I-vi-IV-V in keys like C, G, and F. Maybe try minor in Gm or Em.
Getting back to comparing piano to guitar. As you learn your piano chords you will notice there are chord "shapes" on the piano. For example, A major, D major, and E major chords all have the same shape: two white keys with one black key in the middle. When you examine these shapes you will notice there are only 8 shapes for the basic major chords. Same thing for minor chords, there are 8 shapes. Look for these shapes as you learn more chords. These shapes and the way your hands fit into the black and white keys are a way to gain an understanding of the keyboard. To me this keyboard understanding is similar to understanding open position chords on the guitar.