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Kings stop on the square directly behind the piece captured and must continue capturing from there, if possible, even in the direction where they have come from. When a man reaches the last row, it is promoted to a flying king (Dama), which moves like a rook (or a queen in the Armenian variant). It is played in Turkey, Kuwait, Israel, Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, Greece, and several other locations in the Middle East, as well as in the same locations as Russian checkers.There are several variants in these countries, with the Armenian variant (called tama) allowing also forward-diagonal movement of men.It is mainly played in the Netherlands, Suriname, France, Belgium, some eastern European countries, some parts of Africa, some parts of the former USSR, and other European countries.A sequence of capture must give the maximum "value" to the capture, and a king (called a wolf) has a value of less than two men but more than one man.The pieces are usually called men, stones, "peón" (pawn) or a similar term; men promoted to kings are called dames or ladies.
Since jumped pieces remain on the board until the turn is complete, it is possible to reach a position in a multi-jump move where the flying king is blocked from capturing further by a piece already jumped.If a sequence with a capturing wolf and a sequence with a capturing man have the same value, the wolf must capture.The main difference with the other games is that the captures can be made diagonally, but also straight forward and sideways. The rules come from international draughts, but board size and number of pieces come from English draughts.In the Philippines, it is known as derecha and is played on a mirrored board, often replaced by a crossed lined board (only diagonals are represented). It is mainly played in the southeastern United States; traditional among African American players.A man reaching the kings row is promoted only if he does not have additional backwards jumps (as in international draughts).Similar to Pool checkers with the exception of the main diagonal on the right instead of the left.