In most non-English languages (except those that acquired the game from English speakers), draughts is called dame, dames, damas, or a similar term that refers to ladies.The pieces are usually called men, stones, "peón" (pawn) or a similar term; men promoted to kings are called dames or ladies.Draughts is played by two opponents, on opposite sides of the gameboard. A move consists of moving a piece diagonally to an adjacent unoccupied square.One player has the dark pieces; the other has the light pieces. If the adjacent square contains an opponent's piece, and the square immediately beyond it is vacant, the piece may be captured (and removed from the game) by jumping over it.Capturing is mandatory in most official rules, although some rule variations make capturing optional when presented.In almost all variants, the player without pieces remaining, or who cannot move due to being blocked, loses the game.The rules are similar to the Spanish game, but the king, when it captures, must stop after the captured piece, and may begin a new capture movement from there.
Mainly played in Malaysia, Singapore, and the region nearby. Sometimes it is played on an 8×8 board when a 12×12 board is unavailable; a 10×10 board is rare in this region.The main difference with the other games is that the captures can be made diagonally, but also straight forward and sideways. The rules come from international draughts, but board size and number of pieces come from English draughts.In the Philippines, it is known as derecha and is played on a mirrored board, often replaced by a crossed lined board (only diagonals are represented). It is mainly played in the southeastern United States; traditional among African American players.Disclaimer: Ebony has a zero-tolerance policy against ch*ld pornography. All galleries and links are provided by 3rd parties.
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Pieces promote only when ending their move on the final rank, not when passing through it.