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What is Domino?

A domino is a small, flat tile with rows of pips along its surface that, when pushed over, triggers more tiles being laid on top, leading to additional pips being added and more dominoes falling until all have fallen and form an orderly line at their centers. Additionally, domino is sometimes used as an analogy for series of events caused by one precipitating event – for instance if one person reduces time spent engaging in sedentary leisure activities in favor of exercise and nutrition habits instead – these changes could create a domino effect similar to how nerve impulses travel between neurons in our bodies.

Domino is a two or more person game that involves placing domino tiles against one another to form a sequence of numbers. Some domino games feature rules for forming lines of play; these should usually be found within the basic instructions for those games. Other rules require players to place tiles either directly on doubles, adjacent tiles with certain numbers or specific doubles that fall next to a certain tile with specific numbers on them.

There are various domino games, each of which has its own set of rules; however, most tend to abide by general guidelines that are usually observed. For instance, each player draws a specified number of dominoes before placing them on the table for play to begin; then the one with the highest total of pip total begins the game by placing down one that covers a specific number (usually last remaining domino).

In domino games, players must match tiles by matching pips on all edges but are not required to touch fully. When placing a domino into play, it should be placed next to another domino with matching pips or adjacent double dominos – this formation is known as the line of play; please see individual game’s basic instructions on this website for instructions regarding basic lines of play.

As soon as a player wins a game, any tiles left in their opponents’ hands that contain pips that count toward their total are counted and added to their score. Some games count all doubles at once while in others only one end counts; for instance a domino with four pips on either side counts only four points; another option that allows more flexibility with the types of games one can play is counting all singles left in your hand when finishing your hand or game; some rules even permit starting the next game by player with heavy single single pips counting when concluding their hand or game!

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