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A case in point includes the Greek terminology, in which draughts is called "ντάμα" (dama), which is also one term for the queen in chess.
Pieces promote only when ending their move on the final rank, not when passing through it.
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.
A man reaching the kings row is promoted only if he does not have additional backwards jumps (as in international draughts).Similar to Pool checkers with the exception of the main diagonal on the right instead of the left.
Players agree before starting the game between "Must Capture" or "Free Capture". A sequence must capture the maximum possible number of pieces.
In the "Must Capture" type of game, a man that fails to capture is forfeited (huffed). If more than one sequence qualifies, the capture must be done with a king instead of a man.
Multiple enemy pieces may be captured in a single turn provided this is done by successive jumps made by a single piece; the jumps do not need to be in the same line but may "zigzag" (change diagonal direction).
In English draughts men can jump only forward; in international draughts and Russian draughts forward and backward.
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.
If a sequence with a capturing wolf and a sequence with a capturing man have the same value, the wolf must capture.
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.
From the standard starting position, both players can guarantee a draw with perfect play.
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.A piece may move only diagonally into an unoccupied square.Capturing is mandatory in most official rules, although some rule variations make capturing optional when presented.In international draughts, kings (also called flying kings) move any distance along unblocked diagonals, and may capture an opposing man any distance away by jumping to any of the unoccupied squares immediately beyond it.