Chinese Checkers is a popular family game that has enjoyed a solid history of popularity in North America. Like othe povoar standard Chinese checkers, the objective is to move your wooden pieces across the table quickly and to the opposite end of the table from your opponents. The first player to move all of his or her pieces to the other side of the table from his opponents home base is usually the winner. In some variations, such as “quick-paced” Chinese cheki, the last player standing is usually the loser.
Another variation called “super fast-paced” or “fast” Chinese cheki involves chucking your pieces onto the advancing enemy team’s side of the playing field using a hopping device. For this type of Chinese Checkers Strategy, you must employ an understanding of how each of your opponent’s teams plans to advance on to take your star pieces’ladder’. A good tactic for this is for your team to begin playing with a larger group of units on the opponent’s side of the field, then when you realize that your opponent has made his or her way onto your side of the field, you should immediately jump out from behind your units and take positions on the field that will provide you with good line of site to attack with your troops.
The standard rules for chinese checkers involve a single move for each player; however, there are a few minor variations in regards to how each player is permitted to make his or her move. Depending on where your piece is on the field, you may only have access to a single move for your piece. If you are on the far edge of a field from your opponents, you may only have access to a single move. If you are at the very center of the playing field, you and all your other players can make two single moves each. Finally, if you are in the middle of the playing area, you and your opponent can each make three single moves, then immediately move each of your other pieces one step forward on to the new playing field.