A piece in the game of draughts or checkers.
One of the fifteen markers that a player moves around the board according to rolls of the dice.
A single colored play piece
a playing piece, also known as a man or counter chouette a way of playing backgammon with more than two players, by having one player--the player "in the box"--play against a team of two or more other players. The team has a captain who resolves disagreements over where to move. If the team wins, the captain becomes the player in the box; if the team loses, the player in the box continues playing against the team and the team gets a new captain. If the team doubles, it does so as a unit; if the player in the box doubles, each team member may decide individually whether to accept or pass. close out (also called shut out) a position in which one player controls all six points in the opponent's inner board and the opponent has at least one checker on the bar; in such a situation, the opponent cannot move until at least one point becomes open come in see enter control a point have at least two checkers on a point, preventing the opponent from landing there control the cube have possession of the doubling cube; same as "own the cube"
A forward whose prominent skill is defensive play.
one of the flat round pieces used in playing checkers
Each player has a set of checkers (in all 15), each of different colors. Normally, they are black and white. Checkers are moved according to the dices.
A.K.A. Counter; Man; Piece; Stone; Token A single playing piece, typically a round disc. Each player uses one of two discretely-colored pieces. The pieces are moved according to die rolls according to the rules of play.
Known also as men, counters, stones. One of 15 one-colored checks, that you play with.