Rules of Go - Scoring Systems

Scoring Systems

The most prominent difference between rulesets is the scoring method. There are two main scoring systems: territory scoring (the traditional Japanese method) and area scoring (the Chinese method). A third system (stone scoring) is rarely used today but was used in the past and has historical and theoretical interest.

Care should be taken to distinguish between scoring systems and counting methods. Only two scoring systems are in wide use, but there are two ways of counting using "area" scoring.

Read more about this topic:  Rules Of Go

Other articles related to "scoring systems, system, scoring system":

ICU Quality And Management Tools - Tools For ICU Quality Monitoring
... Severity of illness is usually evaluated by scoring systems that integrates clinical, physiologic and demographic variables ... Scoring systems are interesting tools to describe ICU populations and explain their different outcomes ... More than only using scoring systems, one should search for a high rate of adherence to clinically effective interventions ...
Stock Car Brasil - Scoring Systems
2006-2011 The championship pointing system is similar to the one used in NASCAR, at the end of the season, similar to the Chase for the Cup, the best 10 drivers are qualified to the "Super Final" in the 4 final races ... The championship has used this system, from 2006 until 2011 ...
Gamestats - Reviews - Scoring Systems - 100-point Scale
... Unlike the previous conversion to the 20-point scale, this latest scoring system change will be retroactive and all previous IGN review scores will be updated to follow the new system ...

Famous quotes containing the word systems:

    The skylines lit up at dead of night, the air- conditioning systems cooling empty hotels in the desert and artificial light in the middle of the day all have something both demented and admirable about them. The mindless luxury of a rich civilization, and yet of a civilization perhaps as scared to see the lights go out as was the hunter in his primitive night.
    Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)