The Crawford rule is surely an optional rule regularly employed in backgammon matches dealt with the doubling cube. The rule states that after just one of this players misses a single reveal win the match, next the next game will probably be played without the doubling cube. The cubeless game is the "Crawford game". Crawford rule happens to be adopted by US Backgammon Tournament Rules and operations.miniatures dollhouse
Money play - when all the games (at a a line games) is played separately together with the score is calculated separately as manner: initial stake X doubling cube value X gammon/backgammon. Crawford rule does not matter in money games.
Match play - whenever a group of games is played until either player reaches a predetermined score. That has been how backgammon tournaments are played.
The doubling cube is surely an irregular dice when using the numbers 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, and 64 marked on its faces, would once multiply the stakes in Western backgammon games and matches. (Traditionally, backgammon variations played in the Middle East that include Turkish Tavla and Greek Tavla are played without having the doubling cube barney and friends episodes
At the outset of the backgammon game, the doubling cube sits during the table, within two players, at a nullified position (64 faces up). Either player may provide you with the opponent to twice the initial stake (the original valuation of wager per point), for however long as the sale is raised from the player's turn, before he rolls the dice. The opponent has the choice between refusing and accepting:
- If he accepts, initial stake is doubled. The cube is placed on his side, along with the number two facing up. The opponent becomes web-sites the cube, and merely the guy can offer to redouble (at the same terms - i.e. on his turn, before rolling the dice, etc.)
Crawford rule known as after John R. Crawford (1915-1976), who has been a united states bridge and backgammon champion. Throughout his 40 years bridge career, he won three Bermuda Bowl championships, 36 North American Bridge Championships and was induced in the ACBL Hall of Fame in 1965. He won several international backgammon championships, authored (by using Oswald Jacoby, the inventor for this Jacoby rule) the influential The Backgammon Book in 1970, yet his biggest contribution in the game continues to be the Crawford rule.
John R. Crawford eliminated the speculation when being a chairman for the grand Bahamas and Nevada tournaments with the 1970s. He felt the doubling cube creates an unfair privilege at the favorite side, yet he was afraid that by disabling the use of the doubling cube one point from victory, the suspense will be spoiled, and then the result will undoubtedly be "an interminable selection of dull single games". The Crawford rule, disabling the doubling cube only for the first game after one of the player had approached some time closer to triumph, had been a fair compromise.
- 2011/09/14(水) 21:57:33|