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Eight Off is an online card game - a fun and challenging version of the popular Freecell Solitaire game. The difference with Eight Off is that stacking is done by Suit and there are more cells. You goal is to build a Suit of Ace Card to King Card on the four foundations. With clean, simple graphics and a subtle display, this is a delightful way to rack your brains! Your cards have been dealt. Go on Card King! Try your hand at this mind-boggler!
How To Play: Using your computer mouse, click & drag to move cards around the game screen. You can only move one card at a time. You can move any card to or from the reserve cells at the top of the table. Cards can be added to the stacks in the table by Suit and in descending order. A space can be filled by any single card. You can see your playing time in the bottom left of the game screen. You can undo a move by clicking on “Undo” on the left hand side of the game screen. Good luck!
Do you think you’re a Poker Whizz? Ever wondered if there was a game that combined retro arcade action with your favorite card game? Well here you go, Card Player! Pokanoid is a fun online card game for kids, teens and grown-ups that combines classic, pinball-style gameplay with playing poker! Collect the best hands and score points in this addicting game that will test your reflexes as well as your poker knowledge.
There’s no gambling or betting chips, just good old-fashioned card playing fun! You have to use a pinball-type bat to bounce a ball at a grid of playing cards. When you hit a card once with the ball, it reveals the card. Then, hit it again to send the card falling towards you. Catch it with your bat to add it to your poker hand. Your mission is to try and collect the best poker hand from the cards you collect! It’s time to get collecting – let’s go for the Royal Flush!
Math Solitaire - How quickly can you solve basic math sums in your head? Play as one player alone, or play against the computer in this straight-forward, challenging and addicting math card game for kids, teens and adults too. The history of this Solitaire game began with traditional Solitaire where you first remove all Jokers from the 54 cards and then you are given 4 random cards from the remaining 50 cards. In this version of the Math Solitaire game, you receive five random cards and you have to operate (play) with the first 4 cards, using addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. Each card must be used once in total although their order does not matter.
For example, you receive the following five cards: 1, 3, 9, 7, 5. You must now come to a total sum of 5 by operating the 4 first cards (1, 3, 9, 7). This can be achieved in a number of ways but our example would be: (1 + 7) - (9/ 3) = 5. There might be some rare cases with no possible solution but the chance of getting such cards is less than 14%. The intermediate results cannot be a fraction. For example, (1/3 + 3) × 3 = 10 is not a valid solution for such cards: 3, 3, 3, 1, 10. It should be 3+3+3+1=10.
You have to choose the game mode at the start (to play the game alone or play against the computer). Playing against the computer has 2 advantages:
a) you see good solution examples when you are stuck (as you are playing the same cards as the computer is)
b) you are put under time pressure because computer does not stop thinking and it thinks fast! You may play 10, 20 or 30 turns in a match against the computer.
Once you choose the game mode, you are brought to the game area. You start the game by clicking the NEXT TURN button in the bottom right corner of the game screen, in order to receive 5 random cards. The sum total (result) you have to come to is the value of the fifth card (the green one). Click on two cards and select the math operator – addition, subtraction, multiplication or division. There are no negative numbers, and therefore there is no difference in which order the cards are selected. If you decide to change your mind – simply click on the operator sign again and deselect the cards. They will be put back and you can use them again.