A set of rules suitable for beginners is presented here. In some respects, these differ from the rules most commonly used. However, the basic rules are simply stated, and provide a convenient basis on which to discuss differences in rulesets. The rules are studied more fully in Explanation of the basic rules below.
Two statements of the same basic rules, differing only in wording, are given here. The first is a concise one due to James Davies. The second is a formulation of the basic rules used for expository purposes in this article.
Except for terminology, the basic rules are identical to the Logical Rules first proposed in their current form in September 1996 by John Tromp and Bill Taylor. They are also quite close to the Simplified Ing Rules of the European Go Federation, the only exception being the method of ending the game.
Read more about this topic: Rules Of Go
... Block game The most basic domino variant is for two players and requires a double six set ... Most rules prescribe that two tiles need to remain in the stock ...
... When a player's piece lands on a star, the star's ability to sustain life is randomly determined, the chance of success dependent on the color of the star ... Upgrades may improve a planet's ability to sustain life ...
... Basic task resolution is accomplished by rolling under the character's attribute + relevant skill + a modifier set by the gamemaster on an ad hoc basis ... A free PDF of the Mojo rules system is available from the publisher's website ...
... writer and D D enthusiast, John Eric Holmes, who offered to re-edit and rewrite the original rules into an introductory version of D D ... Sold with dice and a module as the Basic Set, the first edition of Basic D D, published in 1977, collected together and organized the rules from the ... The original Basic Set is notable in that it was intended as a bridge between the original D D and the AD D rules rather than a simple introductory version of the game ...
Famous quotes containing the words rules and/or basic:
“Ideas about life organize perception; names of emotions organize sensations; rules of syntax organize thought. But pain comes on its own.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)
“Justice begins with the recognition of the necessity of sharing. The oldest law is that which regulates it, and this is still the most important law today and, as such, has remained the basic concern of all movements which have at heart the community of human activities and of human existence in general.”
—Elias Canetti (b. 1905)