Okey

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Okey



Free

Play now the free android Okey board game!Features: - Okey suitable for both tablet and phones - Fun, excitement and entertainment for all family and friends for free! - Great challenging AI for the brain computer opponent, learn the strategy to win! - Auto save - Works perfect even without network, without wifi, offline - Smooth and addicting game play. - Great user interface - Help - High playability - High quality animations
Try to beat the Android players with the free Okey game!
Before the play begins, if any player holds the tile that matches the face up tile on top of the last stack of six tiles, the player may show that tile, and score one point.Now the player to the dealer's right begins the play by discarding one tile, face up. After this, each player in turn may either take the tile just discarded by the previous player, or draw the next tile from the supply in the centre of the table, and must then discard one unwanted tile. This continues in anticlockwise rotation until a player forms a winning hand and exposes it, ending the play.Discarded tiles are placed to the right of the player who discarded them, in a stack, so that only the most recent discard in the stack is visible.The usual rule is that you are allowed to look through all the tiles in the discard stacks to your right (the tiles you discarded) and to your left (the tiles you had an opportunity to take), but you can only see the exposed top tiles of the two discard stacks on the other side of the table.The object of the game is to collect sets and runs.A set consists of three tiles (üçlü) or four tiles (dörtlü) of the same number and different colours. (So for example a black 7 plus two red 7s would not form a valid set.) A run (el) consists of three or more consecutive tiles of the same colour. The 1 can be used as the lowest tile, below the 2, or as the highest tile, above the 13, but not both at once. So green 1-2-3 or yellow 12-13-1 would be valid runs, but black 13-1-2 would not be valid. A winning hand consists of 14 tiles formed entirely into sets and runs - for example two sets of 3 and two runs of 4, or a run of 6 plus a run of 3 plus a set of 4. No tile can be used as part of more than one combination (set or run) at the same time.Another type of winning hand consists seven pairs. Each pair must consist of two identical tiles (for example two black 9s). Two tiles of the same number and different colours do not make a pair - the colours must be the same as well.If you have a winning hand, then you can end the play by exposing all 14 of your tiles after discarding. Apart from the discards and the face up tile on top of the six-tile stack, no tiles are exposed until a player shows a winning hand: no sets or runs are exposed during the game.