¿Cómo jugar al solitario Spider? Guía completa

Spider Solitaire is a single player card game that is generally played with 2 decks of cards, although there are numerous variations. Some common variations of spider solitaire include using 1, 3, or 4 decks, or using only 1, 2, or 3 suits from each deck of cards. However, the same basic rules apply regardless of the variation you play.

 

Playing Spider Solitaire Out Of A Suit

Playing Spider Solitaire Out Of A Suit

  1. Mix 2 decks of cards together. For this, don’t draw any cards (apart from the jokers), just look past the suits and pretend they are all the same. Otherwise, you would need a lot more decks!
  2. Deal 10 piles of cards in a horizontal line. Each card must be face down and oriented vertically. Each of the first 4 piles must contain 5 cards, and the last 6 piles must contain 4 cards each.
  3. Deal another card, face up, in each of the 10 piles. The first 4 piles should now contain a total of 6 cards (with the top card face up) and the last 6 piles should contain a total of 5 cards (the top card face up).
  4. Set the rest of the combo decks aside, face down. This stack is known as “stock”. You will draw from it when you run out of movements in your painting.
  5. Move any face-up card to a card with the next highest value in the deck, regardless of suit. For example, a Queen of any suit can go over a King of any suit; a 7 of any suit can go over an 8 of any suit.
    Place each new card a little lower than the card you are playing on, so that you can still see the value and suit of each card previously played.
    You can move the card closest to you in each face-up pile to another pile at your convenience. You can only move multiple cards face up together if they are all in descending order. For example, the KQJ-10-9 or the 5-4-3 (of any suit) can be moved together as a single unit.
  6. Put the cards face down face up as they are revealed. You cannot leave any stack unturned (why would you want to?). Once you use up all the cards in a particular pile, you can fill the empty space with any face-up card or descending sequence of cards of the same suit.
    You can’t use the stack if you have empty columns to fill. Just take a card (or a pile) from a pile and place it in the empty column.
  7. Use the action when you run out of movements. If you’re looking at your chart and you don’t see anything you can do, check your inventory. Deal one face-up card from the supply on each of the 10 card piles and then continue the game.
    When you run out of stock cards to add and can’t do anything, wah wah. Game over. Playing with a suit is quite doable, but when you hit two and four it becomes quite difficult.
  8. Remove the King-through-Ace sequences from the game as you manage to create them. Set them aside on their backs. When you are 8, you are done!
    Take care to keep the completed sequences separate from the reservation you separated after the initial deal.
    The game ends when you have managed to create the 8 “constructions” or sequences from King to Ace of the same suit, or when it is no longer possible to make any more moves.

Play Two Suit Spider Solitaire

Play Two Suit Spider Solitaire

  1. Deal your cards the same way you would the one-suit version. You are using the same number of cards in the same format. They are stacks of 5 on the right and stacks of 6 on the left (flipped card included). The action is also the same.
    If you are not sure what that fashion is, read the version of a suit. It is much easier and all new players should start with it.
  2. Think reds and blacks. Instead of completely ignoring the suits, this time it will only group them by color. That is, hearts and diamonds are “one suit” and clubs and spades are another.
  3. Move groups of the same color. For the version of a suit, you only need to do number sequences (7-8-9, for example). Now you can still make those sequences, but you can only move them into chunks if they are the same color. That is, you can put a 7 of hearts on an 8 of spades, but you cannot move them together.
    However, you could move a 7 of hearts and an 8 of hearts (or diamonds). This adds a considerable level of difficulty to the game.
  4. Know that the rest of the rules apply. The rest of the game is the same, regardless of whether you are playing with one suit, two suits or the four suit version. You still use the stock when you have no moves to make, you still have to flip the cards face down when they are open, and you still have to have cards in each pile before you can use the stock.
    And the format is also the same. Same number of cards, same number of stacks. If you skipped method one, you might want to check it out. Also, if you’re new to Spider Solitaire, definitely start with a suit – it’s much, much easier!
    Again, the only difference is how you move the clusters, not how you do them. So be very careful when you move that red card to that black card, you may not be able to access that black card for a while!

Play Four Suit Spider Solitaire

Play Four Suit Spider Solitaire

  1. Deal the cards in the same way. Four Suit Spider Solitaire is intense, but it’s exactly the same in format and gameplay. Use the same number of cards, use the same settings, and use the same basic rules to win.
  2. Recognize all costumes. This time, you are seeing the suits for what they are. Diamonds are diamonds, spades are spades, etc. As in the two-suit version, they must be played together. In order for the king-to-ace sequences to be removed from the table, they must all be of the same suit.
  3. Move them in even groups. You can do any number sequence you want (6-7-8-9, etc.), but they can only be moved within your suit. A six of hearts over a 7 of spades over an 8 of diamonds is going nowhere. However, a six of hearts over a 7 of hearts over an 8 of diamonds? The 6 and the 7 can be moved.
    Do you see how this becomes virtually impossible? When you move the cards, you will need to know what concessions to make and what moves to avoid. In general, you want to open stacks and rows; if the move doesn’t, you’d better skip it.
  4. Use strategy. The four suit version is really the only version where it is a strategy above all else (not ignoring luck). To make your sequences and erase them from the board (which is how you win the game), you have to be very careful.
    First, go for the highest ranked cards. In other words, move the Jack to the Queen before moving the 10 to the Jack. If you move a 10 on a Jack that is of a different suit, you are practically killing it.
    Move Kings to open columns as soon as you can.
    Take the cards out of the columns that are almost empty. The sooner you have empty columns, the sooner you can get your Kings out of the column and off the table.
    Although it goes without saying, do your best to keep the sequences within a suit. As the game progresses, you’ll be glad you did.

See the Windows guide here .

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