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The right column shows examples of starting position for each game. The real starting position can look a little different for some game types because it depends either on a random factor (Corner Chess, ...) or on player's own choice (Battleships, ...). For new casino games in Sweden, the top site is likely http://www.nyacasino.nu/spel with new games added several times every month.
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Chess (37)
Lines (21)
Ships (3)
Go (3)
Other (27)
Five in Line
Both players place their pieces on the board (one piece each turn) and the one who creates a row of five (or more) pieces first, wins the game. (read all rules)
Line4
Both players place their pieces on the board (one piece each turn) and the one who creates a row of four (or more) pieces first, wins the game. Pieces "drop" to the bottom - it means that you can place a piece at the bottom row or over another piece. (read all rules)
Anti Line4
Both players place their pieces on the board (one piece each turn) and the one who creates a row of four (or more) pieces first, loses the game. Pieces "drop" to the bottom - it means that you can place a piece at the bottom row or over another piece. (read all rules)
Linetris
Linetris follows the same rules as Line4. The only difference is that if one player places his/her piece to complete the bottom row, the row disappears and the rest of the boards drops one row down. (read all rules)
Spider Line4
Spider Line4 extends Line4 rules by allowing players to place pieces along all four edges of the board. (read all rules)
Pente
Pente extends the Five in Line idea with a possibility to capture opponent's pieces. The player who places five or more pieces in a row or captures 10 opponent's pieces, wins the game. (read all rules)
Keryo Pente
Keryo Pente is the standard Pente with one more feature - a player can capture either two (like in Pente) or three opponent's pieces at once and must capture 15 pieces to win. (read all rules)
Small Pente
Small Pente is the smaller variant of Pente, played on 13 x 13 board. All rules are identical with the real 19 x 19 Pente. (read all rules)
Small Keryo Pente
Small Keryo Pente is the smaller variant of Keryo Pente, played on 13 x 13 board. All rules are identical with the real 19 x 19 Keryo Pente. (read all rules)
Open Pente
Open Pente is identical with Small Pente but no restrictions are applied on the first moves. (read all rules)
Open Keryo Pente
Open Keryo Pente is identical with Small Keryo Pente but not restrictions are applied on the first moves. (read all rules)
Spider Linetris
Spider Linetris combines rules of Spider Line4 and Linetris. (read all rules)
Pro Five in Line
Classic five in line, improved by a restriction for the opening moves. (read all rules)
Swap Five in Line
Standard five in line with an option of colour swapping after the first move. (read all rules)
PahTum
PahTum is one of the oldest games in the history. Both players place one stone per move and try to create more connected horizontal or vertical lines. (read all rules)
Hasami Shogi
This is a popular Japanese game which can be played on a Shogi board. Players try to place five stones in a row or to capture all opponent's pieces. (read all rules)
Connect6
Connect6 is a game created by Professor I-Chen Wu in 2003. The game is similar to five in line but the goal is to place six pieces in a row and each player places two stones per move (except the very first move). (read all rules)
Lines of Action
Lines of Action is a strategy board game invented by Claude Soucie. Each player controls 12 pieces and the goal is to create a contiguous body out of them. (read all rules)
Scrambled Eggs
This is a variant of Lines of Action created by the original game inventor. Except a different start position of pieces (eggs of two colors in this case) the rules are just the same. (read all rules)
Parachute Lines of Action
This is another interesting variant of Lines of Action, created by David Voorhees. The game starts with only a half the stones in "scrambled eggs" position. During the first six moves, each player makes a regular move and then places one opponent's stone on any empty square of the board. After all stones are placed, the game continues with normal Lines of Action rules. (read all rules)
Cheshire Cat Lines of Action
This variant of Lines of Action is created by John McCallion who was inspired by Cheshire Cat Chess game because the basic idea is very similar. When a piece is moved, its former square disappears and no piece can move to it (but pieces can be moved over disappeared squares). The second important rule is that if a piece cannot make a normal move, it can be simply removed from the board (which makes a legal move) and its square disappears. (read all rules)
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