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Canadian checkers and Singaporean/Malaysian checkers (also locally known as dum) are played on a 12×12 board.The 8×8 variant of draughts was weakly solved in 2007 by the team of Canadian computer scientist Jonathan Schaeffer.In almost all variants, the player without pieces remaining, or who cannot move due to being blocked, loses the game.Uncrowned pieces (men) move one step diagonally forwards, and capture an opponent's piece by moving two consecutive steps in the same line, jumping over the piece on the first step.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.
the Netherlands, Belgium, Italy, Czech Republic, Ukraine and Russia) and Africa, as a result of a number of recent international tournaments and the availability of an i OS and Android app "Frisian Draughts" draughts/Played in Brazil.
When a man reaches the kings row (also called crownhead, the farthest row forward), it becomes a king, and is marked by placing an additional piece on top of the first man, and acquires additional powers including the ability to move backwards and (in variants where they cannot already do so) capture backwards.
Like men, a king can make successive jumps in a single turn provided that each jump captures an enemy man or king.
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.