Baker's Game

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Baker's Game Solitaire - Play Free Fun Card Games Online

Here you can play a fre online version of the Baker's Game. Baker's Game is a card Solitaire game similar to FreeCell (and predating it) which differs in the fact that sequences are built by suit, instead of by alternate color. All cards from 1 deck are dealt into 8 tableau piles. There are Four Free Cells (top left) and four foundation piles (top right). The object of the solitaire game is to build up all 52 cards on foundations from Ace to King by suit. Top cards of tableau piles and cards from the Free Cells are available for play. You can build tableau piles down on suit. Only one card at a time can be moved (but you can move group of cards in the proper sequence if you have enough free Cells and/or tableau piles). The top card of any tableau pile can also be moved to any Free Cell. Each Free Cell may contain only one card. Cards in the cells can be moved to the foundation piles or back to the tableau piles, if possible. The game is won after all cards are moved in ascending number by suit to their foundation piles. Have Fun!

How to play Baker's Game Solitaire game online

Use your Mouse to play this fun card game. Click on the card and drag it to the right spot.

Play Baker's Game Solitaire game online for free today

Do you enjoy solving card puzzle and also to play a free online game? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play our free Baker's Game Solitaire online. Am I correct? ;)

Fun Facts about the Baker's Game Solitaire

According to WikiPedia there are many fun facts to learn about the Baker's Game Solitaire. One of the oldest ancestors of Baker's Game is Eight Off. In the June 1968 edition of Scientific American, Martin Gardner described in his "Mathematical Games" column a game by C. L. Baker, that is now known as Baker's Game. Gardner wrote "The game was taught to Baker by his father, who in turn learned it from an Englishman during the 1920's". The description of Baker's Game in the "Mathematical Games" column inspired Paul Alfille to create FreeCell and he coded it for the PLATO educational computer system, which ended up becoming more popular than Baker's Game. One standard 52-card deck is used. There are four open cells and four open foundations. (Some alternate rules use between one and ten cells.) The entire deck is dealt out left to right into eight cascades, four of which comprise seven cards and four of which comprise six. (Some alternate rules will use between four and ten cascades.) The top card of each cascade begins a tableau. Tableaux must be built down by the same suit. Foundations are built up by suit. Any cell card or top card of any cascade may be moved to build on a tableau, or moved to an empty cell, an empty cascade, or its foundation. Complete or partial tableaus may be moved to build on existing tableaus, or moved to empty cascades, by recursively placing and removing cards through intermediate locations. While computer implementations often show this motion, players using physical decks typically move the tableau at once.

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