(1st play) Enter your choice:1/2/3 You chose rock/paper/scissors Computer got paper Computer won (2nd play) Enter your choice:1/2/3 You chose rock/paper/scissors Computer got paper Computer won (3rd play) Enter your choice:1/2/3 You chose rock/paper/scissors Computer got scissors You won Is my code correct?? Comp=1+rand%3; #2.I want to print out the current score every time i chose. For example: 1st play i win/lose/tie then the score will display then 2nd the score will change. And so on.(CAN IT BE??) #3.When i enter an invalid number the computer will play itself.
Jump over the thorns of a plant) two players serve as the base of the tinik (thorn) by putting their right or left feet together (soles touching gradually building the tinik). A starting point is set by all the players, giving enough runway for the players to achieve a higher jump, so as not to hit the tinik. Players of the other team start jumping over the tinik, followed by the other team members. Luksong Tinik Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso.
Tumbang Preso Tumbang preso or presohan (tumba-patis in most Visayan regions) is a popular Filipino street game and is commonly seen in most Filipino movies and TV series. Like other Filipino traditional games, members take the following rules: one as the “taya”, someone who takes the rule of a-player-at-stake and holds the responsibility of the Lata (tin can), and; the others as the players striking. The game is performed by having the players a “pamato” (which is ones own slipper) used for striking the tin that is held beside the taya. Tumbang Preso Can Slipper. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page.
Tumbang Preso Haha! Noobs Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page Rasengan!. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Back To main Page. Tumbang Preso Out!
Back To main Page. Sipa.
Sipa The object being used to play the game is also called sipa. It is made of a washer with colorful threads, usually plastic straw, attached to it. The sipa is then thrown upwards for the player toss using his/her foot. The player must not allow the sipa to touch the ground by hitting it several times with his/her foot, and sometimes the part just above the knee. The player must count the number of times he/she was able to kick the sipa. The one with most number of kicks wins the game.The game mechanics of Sipa is similar to the Western game called Hacky Sack.
Sipa is also played professionally by Filipino athletes with a woven ball, called Sepak Takraw, with game rules borrowed from our Southeast Asian neighbor, Indonesia. Sipa. Sipa Back To main Page. Palo-sebo. Palo-Sebo This game involves a greased bamboo pole that players attempt to climb. This games is usually played during town fiestas, particularly in the provinces. The objective of the participants is to be the first person to reach the flag located on top of the pole.
Palo-Sebo. Palo-Sebo Flag Greased Pole. Palo-Sebo Back To main Page Go!!.
Sekqu Base. Sekqu Base It is another version of Agawan Base but no score limits. If a team scores five, the game is still going on. The players can hide in other things near the enemy base and ambush them. Sekqu Base Back To main Page GO HOME LOOSERS! Hahaha:’( B A S E A B A S E B. Jack En’ Poy.
Jack En’ Poy This is the local version of Rock-paper-scissors. Though the spelling seems American in influence, the game is really Japanese in origin (janken) with the lyrics in the Japanese version sounding very similar to the 'gibberish' sung in the Philippines. The lyrics: Jack 'n' Poy, hale-hale-hoy! Sinong matalo s'yang unggoy!. Jack En’ Poy Back To main Page.
Patintero. Patintero A Filipino variation of 'tag'.
No.of player/s:There are five members 5 in each group. Each member of the group who is it stands on the water lines. The perpendicular line in the middle allows the it designated on that line to intersect the lines occupied by the it that the parallel line intersects, thus increasing the chances of the runners to be trapped.even only one(1) member of a group is tagged the whole group will be the “taya'. Patintero Back To main Page.
Patintero Back To main Page. Patintero Back To main Page (@@). Langit Lupa. Langit Lupa Langit-lupa (lit. Heaven and earth) one it chases after players who are allowed to run on level ground (lupa) and clamber over objects (langit).
The “Taya' may tag players who remain on the ground, but not those who are standing in the 'langit' (heaven). The tagged player then becomes “Taya' and the game continues. Langit Lupa In choosing who the first 'It' is usually a chant is sung, while pointing at the players one by one: Langit, lupa impyerno, im - im - impyerno Sak-sak puso tulo ang dugo Patay, buhay, Umalis ka na sa pwesto mo! When the song stops and a player is pointed at they are 'out' and the last person left is the 'It'. Langit Lupa Back To main Page.
Langit Lupa (@.@)?? Back To main Page. Langit Lupa Out! Back To main Page.
Tamaan Tao. Tamaan Tao Dodgeball is a game in which players on two teams try to throw balls at each other while avoiding being hit themselves.
There are many variations of the game, but generally the main objective of each team is to eliminate all members of the opposing team by hitting them with thrown balls, catching a ball thrown by a member of the opposing team, or forcing them to move outside the court boundaries when a ball is thrown at them. Tamaan Tao. Tamaan Tao Dodge Ball. Tamaan Tao Back To main Page.
Tamaan Tao Back To main Page. Tamaan Tao:’( Back To main Page.
Tamaan Tao Back To main Page. Tamaan Tao Hahaha Back To main Page.
Tamaan Tao Back To main Page. Tamaan Tao Back To main Page Noob! More Practice Weakling!.
Chinese Garter. Chinese Garter Two people hold both ends of a stretched garter horizontally while the others attempt to cross over it. The goal is to cross without having tripped on the garter. With each round, the garter's height is made higher than the previous round (the game starts with the garter at ankle-level, followed by knee-level, until the garter is positioned above the head).
Chinese Garter Garter. Chinese Garter Back To main Page.
Chinese Garter Back To main Page. Larong Pinoy Back To main Page. Larong Pinoy Jhenry Marbella aa Solomon Paula Legaspi Eugenio Estadola Paolo Patton Alona aaaaaaa Aaaaa Delgado Ghelmar Eduarte Aaaaaaa Pasta aaaaa Delfin. Larong Pinoy Jhenry Marbella aa Solomon Paula Legaspi Eugenio Estadola Paolo Patton Alona aaaaaaa Aaaaa Delgado Ghelmar Eduarte Aaaaaaa Pasta aaaaa Delfin. Larong Pinoy Jhenry Marbella aa Solomon Paula Legaspi Eugenio Estadola Paolo Patton Alona aaaaaaa Aaaaa Delgado Ghelmar Eduarte Aaaaaaa Pasta aaaaa Delfin.
Rock–paper–scissors (also known as scissors-paper-rock or other variants) is a usually played between two people, in which each player simultaneously forms one of three shapes with an outstretched hand. These shapes are 'rock' (a closed fist), 'paper' (a flat hand), and 'scissors' (a fist with the index finger and middle finger extended, forming a V). 'Scissors' is identical to the two-fingered (aka 'victory' or 'peace sign') except that it is pointed horizontally instead of being held upright in the air. A, it has only two possible outcomes: a draw, or a win for one player and a loss for the other. A player who decides to play rock will beat another player who has chosen scissors ('rock crushes scissors' or sometimes 'blunts scissors' ), but will lose to one who has played paper ('paper covers rock'); a play of paper will lose to a play of scissors ('scissors cuts paper').
If both players choose the same shape, the game is tied and is usually immediately replayed to break the tie. The type of game originated in China and spread with increased contact with East Asia, while developing different variants in signs over time. Other names for the game in the English-speaking world include roshambo and other orderings of the three items, with 'rock' sometimes being called 'stone'. Rock–paper–scissors is often used as a fair choosing method between two people, similar to, or throwing in order to settle a dispute or make an unbiased group decision. Unlike truly selection methods, however, rock–paper–scissors can be played with a degree of skill by recognizing and exploiting non-random behavior in opponents. Each of the three basic handsigns (from left to right: rock, paper, and scissors) beats one of the other two, and loses to the other.
The players usually count aloud to three, or speak the name of the game (e.g. Or 'Ro Sham Bo!' ), each time either raising one hand in a fist and swinging it down on the count or holding it behind.
They then 'throw' by extending it towards their opponent. Variations include a version where players use only three counts before throwing their gesture (thus throwing on the count of 'Scissors!' ), or a version where they shake their hands three times before 'throwing'. History Origins The first known mention of the game was in the book by the Chinese writer ( fl. 1600), who wrote that the game dated back to the time of the Chinese (206 BC – 220 AD). In the book, the game was called shoushiling.
's book Note of Liuyanzhai also mentions this game, calling it shoushiling (. 手势令), huozhitou (. 豁指头), or huoquan (豁拳). Mushi-ken, the earliest Japanese game (1809). From left to right: slug (namekuji), frog (kawazu) and snake (hebi).
Throughout Japanese history there are frequent references to, meaning ken (fist) games where 'the three who are afraid of one another' (i.e. A beats B, B beats C, and C beats A). This type of game originated in China before being imported to Japan and subsequently also becoming popular among the Japanese. The earliest Japanese sansukumi-ken game was known as mushi-ken (虫拳), which was imported directly from China. In mushi-ken the 'frog' (represented by the thumb) is superseded by the 'slug' (represented by the little finger), which, in turn is superseded by the 'snake' (represented by the index finger), which is superseded by the 'frog'. Although this game was imported from China the Japanese version differs in the animals represented. In adopting the game, the original for the poisonous centipede (蜈蜙) were apparently confused with the characters for the slug (蛞蝓).
The most popular sansukumi-ken game in Japan was kitsune-ken (狐拳). In the game, a supernatural fox called a (狐) defeats the village head, the village head (庄屋) defeats the hunter, and the hunter (猟師) defeats the fox. Kitsune-ken, unlike mushi-ken or rock–paper–scissors, is played by making gestures with both hands.
Kitsune-ken was a popular Japanese rock–paper–scissors variant. From left to right: The hunter (ryōshi), village head (shōya) and fox (kitsune). Today, the best-known sansukumi-ken is called jan-ken ( じゃんけん), which is a variation of the Chinese games introduced in the 17th century. Jan-ken uses the rock, paper, and scissors signs and is the game that the modern version of rock–paper–scissors derives from directly. Hand-games using gestures to represent the three conflicting elements of rock, paper, and scissors have been most common since the modern version of the game was created in the late 19th century, between the and periods.
By the early 20th century, rock–paper–scissors had spread beyond Asia, especially through increased Japanese contact with the west. Its English-language name is therefore taken from a translation of the names of the three Japanese hand-gestures for rock, paper and scissors: elsewhere in Asia the open-palm gesture represents 'cloth' rather than 'paper'.
The shape of the scissors is also adopted from the Japanese style. Spread beyond Asia In Britain in 1924 it was described in a letter to The Times as a hand game, possibly of Mediterranean origin, called 'zhot'. A reader then wrote in to say that the game 'zhot' referred to was evidently Jan-ken-pon, which she had often seen played throughout Japan. Although at this date the game appears to have been new enough to British readers to need explaining, the appearance by 1927 of a popular thriller with the title Scissors Cut Paper, followed by Stone Blunts Scissors (1929), suggests it quickly became popular. In 1927 La Vie au patronage, a children's magazine in France, described it in detail, referring to it as a 'jeu japonais' ('Japanese game'). Its French name, 'Chi-fou-mi', is based on the words for 'one, two, three' ('hi, fu, mi').
A New York Times article of 1932 on the Tokyo rush hour describes the rules of the game for the benefit of American readers, suggesting it was not at that time widely known in the U.S. The 1933 edition of the described it as a common method of settling disputes between children in its article on Japan; the name was given as 'John Kem Po' and the article pointedly asserted, 'This is such a good way of deciding an argument that American boys and girls might like to practice it too.'
Strategies. Children in Myanmar playing rock–paper–scissors It is impossible to gain an advantage over a truly opponent. However, by exploiting the weaknesses of non-random opponents, it is possible to gain a significant advantage. Indeed, human players tend to be non-random. As a result, there have been programming competitions for that play rock–paper–scissors. In tournament play, some players employ tactics to confuse or trick the other player into making an illegal move, resulting in a loss.
One such tactic is to shout the name of one move before throwing another, in order to misdirect and confuse their opponent. During tournaments, players often prepare their sequence of three gestures prior to the tournament's commencement. The 'rock' move, in particular, is notable in that it is typically represented by a closed fist—often identical to the fist made by players during the initial countdown. If a player is attempting to beat their opponent based on quickly reading their hand gesture as the players are making their moves, it is possible to determine if the opponent is about to throw 'rock' based on their lack of hand movement, as both 'scissors' and 'paper' require the player to reposition their hand. This can likewise be used to deceive an anticipating opponent by keeping one's fist closed until the last possible second, leading them to believe that you are about to throw 'rock'.
Algorithms As a consequence of rock–paper–scissors programming contests, many strong algorithms have emerged. For example, Iocaine Powder, which won the First International RoShamBo Programming Competition in 1999, uses a heuristically designed compilation of strategies. For each strategy it employs, it also has six metastrategies which defeat second-guessing, triple-guessing, as well as second-guessing the opponent, and so on. The optimal strategy or metastrategy is chosen based on past performance. The main strategies it employs are history matching, frequency analysis, and random guessing. Its strongest strategy, history matching, searches for a sequence in the past that matches the last few moves in order to predict the next move of the algorithm.
In frequency analysis, the program simply identifies the most frequently played move. The random guess is a fallback method that is used to prevent a devastating loss in the event that the other strategies fail. More than ten years later, the top performing strategies on an ongoing similarly use metastrategies.
However, there have been some innovations, such as using multiple history matching schemes that each match a different aspect of the history – for example, the opponent's moves, the program's own moves, or a combination of both. There have also been other algorithms based on. In 2012, researchers from the Ishikawa Watanabe Laboratory at the created a robot hand that can play rock–paper–scissors with a 100% win rate. Using a high-speed camera the robot recognizes within one which shape the human hand is making, then produces the corresponding winning shape. Instances of use in real-life scenarios American case In 2006, American federal judge from the ordered opposing sides in a lengthy court case to settle a trivial (but lengthily debated) point over the appropriate place for a using the game of rock–paper–scissors.
The ruling in Avista Management v. Wausau Underwriters stated: Upon consideration of the Motion – the latest in a series of that the parties have been unable to untangle without enlisting the assistance of the federal courts – it is ORDERED that said Motion is DENIED.
Instead, the Court will fashion a new form of alternative dispute resolution, to wit: at 4:00 P.M. Descargar dlc batman arkham city xbox 360 rgh. On Friday, June 30, 2006, counsel shall convene at a neutral site agreeable to both parties. If counsel cannot agree on a neutral site, they shall meet on the front steps of the Sam M. Courthouse, 801 North Florida Ave., Tampa, Florida 33602. Each lawyer shall be entitled to be accompanied by one paralegal who shall act as an attendant and witness.
At that time and location, counsel shall engage in one (1) game of 'rock, paper, scissors.' The winner of this engagement shall be entitled to select the location for the 30(b)(6) deposition to be held somewhere in Hillsborough County during the period July 11–12, 2006. The public release of this judicial order, widely circulated among area lawyerswas seemingly intended to shame the respective law firms regarding their litigation conduct by settling the dispute in a farcical manner. Auction house match. Main article: The ( Uta stansburiana) exhibits a rock–paper–scissors pattern in its mating strategies. Of its three color types of males, 'orange beats blue, blue beats yellow, and yellow beats orange' in competition for females, which is similar to the rules of rock-paper-scissors. Bacteria Some bacteria also exhibit a rock-paper-scissors dynamic when they engage in production.
The theory for this finding was demonstrated by computer simulation and in the laboratory by Benjamin Kerr, working at with Brendan Bohannan. Additional in vitro results demonstrate rock-paper-scissors dynamics in additional species of bacteria.
Biologist Benjamin C. Demonstrated that these antibiotics, were active as Escherichia coli compete with each other in the intestines of mice, and that the rock-paper-scissors dynamics allowed for the continued competition among strains: antibiotic-producers defeat antibiotic-sensitives; antibiotic-resisters multiply and withstand and out-compete the antibiotic-producers, letting antibiotic-sensitives multiply and out-compete others; until antibiotic-producers multiply again. Rock–paper–scissors is the subject of continued research in bacterial ecology and evolution.
It is considered one of the basic applications of and non-linear dynamics to bacteriology. Models of evolution demonstrate how intragenomic competition can lead to rock-paper-scissors dynamics from a relatively general evolutionary model. The general nature of this basic non-transitive model is widely applied in theoretical biology to explore bacterial ecology and evolution. Tournaments. Two players at the 4th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships, 2010 Various competitive rock–paper–scissors tournaments have been organised by different groups. World Rock Paper Scissors Society Starting in 2002, the World Rock Paper Scissors Society standardized a set of rules for international play and has overseen annual International World Championships. These open, competitive championships have been widely attended by players from around the world and have attracted widespread international media attention.
WRPS events are noted for their large cash prizes, elaborate staging, and colorful competitors. In 2004, the championships were broadcast on the U.S. Television network, with the winner being Lee Rammage, who went on to compete in at least one subsequent championship. The 2007 tournament was won by Andrea Farina. The last tournament hosted by the World Rock Paper Scissors Society was in Toronto, Canada, on November 14, 2009. UK championships Several RPS events have been organised in the United Kingdom.
The 1st UK Championship took place on 13 July 2007, and then again on 14 July 2008, in Rhayader, Powys. The 3rd UK Championships took place on 9 June 2009, in Exeter, Devon. Nick Hemley, from Woking, Surrey, won the contest just beating Chris Grimwood.
The 4th UK Championships took place on 13 November 2010, at the Durell Arms in West London. Paul Lewis from Woking beat Ed Blake in the final and collected the £100 first prize and UK title. Richard Daynes Appreciation Society won the team event.
80 competitors took part in the main contest and 10 entries in the team contest. The 5th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place in London on Saturday 22 October 2011. The event was open to 128 individual competitors. There was also a team contest for 16 teams. The 2011 singles tournament was won by Max Deeley and the team contest won by The Big Faces (Andrew Bladon, Jamie Burland, Tom Wilkinson and Captain Joe Kenny). The 6th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place at Crosse Keys Pub, London on Saturday 13 October 2012 with over 200 competitors.
The 8th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place at the Green Man Pub in London on Saturday 4 October 2014, and was won by Dan Tinkler of Leicester. The 9th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place at the Green Man Pub in London on Saturday 4 November 2015, and was won by Loic Zimou of London. The 10th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place at the Green Man Pub in London on Saturday 19 November 2016, and was won by Ronak Kansagra of Ealing.
The 11th UK Rock Paper Scissors Championships took place at the Crutched Friar pub in London on Saturday 18 November 2017. USARPS tournaments is sponsored. Leo Bryan Pacis was the first commissioner of the USARPS. Cody Louis Brown was elected as the second commissioner of the USARPS in 2014. In April 2006, the inaugural USARPS Championship was held in.
Following months of regional qualifying tournaments held across the US, 257 players were flown to Las Vegas for a single-elimination tournament at the where the winner received $50,000. The tournament was shown on the on 12 June 2006. The $50,000 2007 USARPS Tournament took place at the Las Vegas Mandalay Bay in May 2007. In 2008, Sean 'Wicked Fingers' Sears beat 300 other contestants and walked out of the Mandalay Bay Hotel & Casino with $50,000 after defeating Julie 'Bulldog' Crossley in the finals. The inaugural Budweiser International Rock, Paper, Scissors Federation Championship was held in, after the close of the 2008 Summer Olympic Games at Club Bud. A Belfast man won the competition. Team Olimpik Championships 2012 The international tournament was held in London 2012.
UK Champions Team GB (Andrew Bladon, Jamie Burland, Tom Wilkinson and Stephen Preston) went in as overwhelming favorites, but after a 'domestic incident' team captain and UK Team Champion Joe Kenny was forced to pull out, allowing Stephen Preston to take his place. Great Britain came a respectable third to achieve the Bronze Medal, while the crowd favorite Vatican City got the Silver and Lapland A took the prestigious Gold Medal. British team captain Tom Wilkinson commented 'after a 4-0 whitewash of hot favorites Vatican City we thought we had it.
A simple lapse of concentration lost it for us, but we are happy with our bronze medal. We'll come back from this and look to take the title back again next year.
The support was immense, and we are thankful of everyone who came out to support us'. National XtremeRPS Competition 2007–2008 The XtremeRPS National Competition is a US nationwide RPS competition with Preliminary Qualifying contests that started in January 2007 and ended in May 2008, followed by regional finals in June and July 2008. The national finals were to be held in in August 2008, with a chance to win up to $5,000. Guinness Book of World Records The largest Rock-Paper-Scissors tournament is 2,950 and was achieved by, Inc. (USA) at 2014 in, on 17 August 2014.
World Series Former host and USARPS Head Referee has hosted an annual $500 World Series of Rock, Paper, Scissors event in conjunction with the since 2005. The winner of the WSORPS receives an entry into the. The event is an annual fundraiser for the 'Cancer Research and Prevention Foundation' via Gordon's charity Bad Beat on Cancer. Poker player won the Second Annual World Series of Rock, Paper, Scissors. The tournament is taped by ESPN and highlights are covered during 'The Nuts' section of ESPN's annual WSOP broadcast.
2009 was the fifth year of the tournament. Jackpot En Poy of Eat Bulaga! Jackpot En Poy is a game segment of the Philippines' longest running noontime show,.
The game is based on the classic children's game rock–paper–scissors where four players are paired to compete in the three-round segment. In the first round, the first pair plays against each other until one player wins three times. The next pair then plays against each other in the second round. The winners from the first two rounds then compete against each other to finally determine the ultimate winner.
The winner of the game then moves on to the final round. In the final round, the player is presented with several Dabarkads, each holding different amounts of cash prize. The player will then pick three Dabarkads who he or she will play rock–paper–scissors against. The player plays against them one at a time.
If the player wins against any of the Eat Bulaga! Host, he or she will win the cash prize. Variations. A print by that shows geisha playing kitsune-ken, a Japanese rock-paper-scissors variant (1820) Players have developed numerous cultural and personal variations on the game, from simply playing the same game with different objects, to expanding into more weapons and rules.
Adapted rules In Korea, a two-player upgraded version exists by the name. In Japan, a ' variant of rock-paper-scissors is known as 野球拳. The loser of each round removes an article of clothing.
The game is a minor part of porn culture in Japan and other Asian countries after the influence of TV variety shows and. In the, the game is called jak-en-poy, from one of the Japanese names of the game, transliterated as jan-ken-pon. In a longer version of the game, a four-line song is sung, with hand gestures displayed at the end of each (or the final) line: 'Jack-en-poy! / Hali-hali-hoy! / Sino'ng matalo, / siya'ng unggoy!' / Hali-hali-hoy!
/ Whoever loses is the monkey!' ) In the former case, the person with the most wins at the end of the song, wins the game. A shorter version of the game uses the chant 'Bato-bato-pick' ('Rock-rock-pick i.e. Choose') instead. A multiple player variation can be played: Players stand in a circle and all throw at once. If rock, paper, and scissors are all thrown, it is a stalemate, and they rethrow. If only two throws are present, all players with the losing throw are eliminated.
Play continues until only the winner remains. Different weapons In the Malaysian version of the game, 'scissors' is replaced by 'bird,' represented with the finger tips of five fingers brought together to form a beak. The open palm represents water.
Bird beats water (by drinking it); stone beats bird (by hitting it); and stone loses to water (because it sinks in it). Singapore also has a related hand-game called 'ji gu pa,' where 'ji' refers to the bird gesture, 'gu' refers to the stone gesture, and 'pa' refers to the water gesture. The game is played by two players using both hands. At the same time, they both say, ji gu pa!'
They both show two open-palmed hands. One player then changes his hand gestures while calling his new combination out (e.g., 'pa gu!' At the same time, the other player changes his hand gestures as well.
If one of his hand gestures is the same as the other one, that hand is 'out' and he puts it behind his back; he is no longer able to play that hand for the rest of the round. The players take turns in this fashion, until one player loses by having both hands sent 'out.' 'Ji gu pa' is most likely a transcription of the Japanese names for the different hand gestures in the original jan-ken game, 'choki' (scissors), 'guu' (rock) and 'paa' (paper). Using the same tripartite division, there is a full-body variation in lieu of the hand signs called ' Bear, Hunter, Ninja'. In this iteration the participants stand back-to-back and at the count of three (or ro-sham-bo as is traditional) turn around facing each other using their arms evoking one of the totems. The players' choices break down as: Hunter shoots bear; Bear eats ninja; Ninja kills hunter. The game was popularized with a commercial where warehouse employees had too much free time on their hands.
Additional weapons. This section possibly contains. Please by the claims made and adding. Statements consisting only of original research should be removed.
(January 2014) As long as the number of moves is an odd number and each move defeats exactly half of the other moves while being defeated by the other half, any combination of moves will function as a game. For example, 5-, 7-, 9-, 11-, 15-, 25-, and 101-weapon versions exist. Adding new gestures has the effect of reducing the odds of a tie, while increasing the complexity of the game. The probability of a tie in an odd-number-of-weapons game can be calculated based on the number of weapons n as 1/n, so the probability of a tie is 1/3 in standard rock-paper-scissors, but 1/5 in a version that offered five moves instead of three. Similarly, the French game 'pierre, papier, ciseaux, puits' (stone, paper, scissors, ) is unbalanced; both the stone and scissors fall in the well and lose to it, while paper covers both stone and well.
This means two 'weapons', well and paper, can defeat two moves, while the other two weapons each defeat only one of the other three choices. The rock has no advantage to well, so optimal strategy is to play each of the other objects (paper, scissors and well) one third of the time. Resolution and gesture diagrams for rock-paper-scissors-Spock-lizard One popular five-weapon expansion is ' rock-paper-scissors-Spock-lizard', invented by Sam Kass and Karen Bryla, which adds ' and ' to the standard three choices. 'Spock' is signified with the Star Trek, while 'lizard' is shown by forming the hand into a sock-puppet-like mouth. Spock smashes scissors and vaporizes rock; he is poisoned by lizard and disproven by paper.
Lizard poisons Spock and eats paper; it is crushed by rock and decapitated by scissors. This variant was mentioned in a 2005 article in of London and was later the subject of an of the American in 2008 (as rock-paper-scissors-lizard-Spock). The majority of such proposed generalizations are isomorphic to a simple game of, where half the differences are wins for player one. For instance, rock-paper-scissors-Spock-lizard (note the different order of the last two moves) may be modeled as a game in which each player picks a number from one to five. Subtract the number chosen by player two from the number chosen by player one, and then take the remainder modulo 5 of the result. Player one is the victor if the difference is one or three, and player two is the victor if the difference is two or four.
If the difference is zero, the game is a tie. Alternatively, the rankings in rock-paper-scissors-Spock-lizard may be modeled by a comparison of the of the two choices. If it is the same (two odd-numbered moves or two even-numbered ones) then the lower number wins, while if they are different (one odd and one even) the higher wins. Using this algorithm, additional moves can easily be added two at a time while keeping the game balanced:. Declare a move N+1 (where N is the original total of moves) that beats all existing odd-numbered moves and loses to the others (for example, the rock (#1), scissors (#3), and lizard (#5) could fall into the German well (#6), while the paper (#2) covers it and Spock (#4) manipulates it). Declare another move N+2 with the reverse property (such as a plant (#7) that grows through the paper (#2), poisons Spock (#4), and grows through the well (#6), while being damaged by the rock (#1), scissors (#3), and lizard (#5)). See also.
Alonzo, Suzanne H.; Sinervo, Barry (2001). 'Mate choice games, context-dependent good genes, and genetic cycles in the side-blotched lizard, Uta stansburiana'. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 49 (2–3): 176–186. Culin, Stewart (1895) Korean Games, With Notes on the Corresponding Games at China and Japan.
(evidence of nonexistence of rock-paper-scissors in the West). (1894, 1898) The traditional games of England, Scotland, and Ireland, 2 vols.
(more evidence of nonexistence of rock-paper-scissors in the West). (1969) Children's Games in Street and Playground Oxford University Press, London. (Details some variants on rock-paper-scissors such as 'Man, Earwig, Elephant' in Indonesia, and presents evidence for the existence of 'finger throwing games' in Egypt as early as 2000 B.C.). Sinervo, Barry (2001). 'Runaway social games, genetic cycles driven by alternative male and female strategies, and the origin of morphs'. 112–113 (1): 417–434.
Sinervo, Barry; Clobert, Jean (2003). 'Morphs, Dispersal Behavior, Genetic Similarity, and the Evolution of Cooperation'. 300 (5627): 1949–1951.
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Sinervo, Barry; Lively, C. 'The Rock-Paper-Scissors Game and the evolution of alternative male strategies'. 380 (6571): 240–243. Sinervo, Barry; Zamudio, K. 'The Evolution of Alternative Reproductive Strategies: Fitness Differential, Heritability, and Genetic Correlation Between the Sexes'. Journal of Heredity.
The Official Strategy Guide of the. Walker, Douglas & Walker, Graham (2004) The Official Rock Paper Scissors Strategy Guide. (strategy, tips and culture from the World Rock Paper Scissors Society). External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to. Look up in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.
Abrams, Michael (2004-07-05). Retrieved 2007-04-09. Hegan, Ken (2004-01-07). Rolling Stone Feature Article. Retrieved 2009-03-30. Jenkins, Jolyon. Radio documentary explores links between RPS and game theory.
Directed by Writing Credits. (screenplay) Cast (in credits order) Produced. Executive producer (as Lily Monteverde). Associate producer. Line producer Music. Fabregas) Cinematography.
Director of photography Film Editing by Production Design. (as Robert Lee) Art Direction. (as Jojo Bayani) Costume Design by Production Management. Assistant production manager. Production manager.
Post-production in charge (as Warlito Teodoro) / studio manager: Regal Films (as Warlito Teodoro) Second Unit Director or Assistant Director. Assistant director Sound Department. Sound supervisor Other crew. Publicity and promotions. Publicity and promotions.