Variations and Gameplay

Variations and Gameplay

The game has been played by four players for 40 years, and the winner is the first player to score 150 points (one in five) through 28 bones, mathematical strategic defense and explosive offense. Sometimes it is played in pairs. Double six set is the lowest denomination of the game unit, with 28 dominoes.

In many versions of the game, the player with the highest double multiple is ahead of the double, such as double six. If there is no one, the second highest doubles is call: “Double five?” and call it “Double four?” , and so on, until the highest doubles in any player’s hand are played. If no player has an “opening” double, the next heaviest domino in the tallest suit is called “Six five?”or “Six four?”. In some variants, players take turns picking dominoes form stocks until they pick and play the opening doubles. In the other variants, the CARDS are reshuffled and each player selects seven dominoes. After the first hand, allow the winner of the previous hand (or winning team) to choose first and begin playing his or her dominoes.

Playing the first bone of the hand is sometimes called setting, guiding, hanging or posing. Domino fans often refer to this process as SM bone. After each hand, the bones are scrambled, and each player pulls out the required number of bones, usually seven. Play clockwise. Accordingly, the player must use one end that matches one of the open ends of the layout to play the skeleton.

In some versions of the game, the dots or dots at the end and the parts to be played next to them must add up to a given number. For example, in a double-six group, “and” will be six, requiring a blank to be played at six next to each other, at five next to an ace (one), at four next to a draw (two), and so on. .

If there is, the remaining bone reserve is called a bone depot, where the bones are said to be sleeping. In a lottery game, players participate in bone selection, usually by drawing from a bone yard when their hands do not “match.”

If a player inadvertently picks up and sees one or more extra dominoes, those dominoes become part of his hand.
In any case, players who can play tiles can pass. By tapping the table twice or saying “pass” or “pass”, you can indicate pass.

The game continues until one of the players has played all of his or her dominoes and says, “Out!” , “I win” or “Domino”. And win a hand, or until all players are stopped and there is no legal chance to play. Sometimes called locking or stitching. In the normal version of the game, the next player after the blocks picks up all the dominoes in the bone as if trying to find a match. If all players are blocked or locked, the player with the lowest hand (points) wins. In the group stage, the team with the lowest score on one hand wins. If it is a draw, the first player in the draw or the first team in the rotation wins.

In a point-scoring game, the winning player scores for each idea on each bone that the opponent or opposing team still holds. If no player is out, the victory depends on the lightest hand, sometimes only the extra points held by the opponent.

Usually, the total score for a game is 100 points, which are recorded on paper. In more common games (mostly city rules), the game runs to 150, 200, or 250 points.

Scores of house

Scores are held by the house: 75 points for the player on the left, 115 points for the player on the right.
In some games, the house is maintained by creating the house, with the starting point (the first 10 points) being a large +, the next 10 points being O, the score of 5 being /, and placed in the four corners of the house. A house is worth 50 cents.

In some versions, if a lock occurs, the person who first calls the lock gets the bones of another player and adds points to his or her house. If the player who plays rock after a lock or domino call finds that the called player’s points are incorrect, these points become his points.