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Hex for iPad

Luigi Fonti

  • Platform: iOS
  • App ID: 626696176
  • Price: 99
  • Category: Games, Strategy, Board
  • Website: www.didifonti.it
  • Ad spend: No
  • Mobile Priority: Low
  • User Base Size: Weak
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Details

Publisher: Luigi Fonti
Number of Apps: 59, including

  • MandelPad
  • Photographic Effects
  • Fanorona for iPad
  • Gipf for iPad
  • Proximity Solitaire
Latest Update/Release: 36524 days ago

Description

Hex is a strategy board game played on a hexagonal grid, theoretically of any size and several possible shapes, but traditionally as an 11×11 rhombus. Other popular dimensions are 13×13 and 19×19 as a result of the game's relationship to the older game of Go. According to the book A Beautiful Mind, John Nash (one of the game's inventors) advocated 14×14 as the optimal size. History The game was invented by the Danish mathematician Piet Hein, who introduced it in 1942 at the Niels Bohr Institute. It was independently re-invented in 1947 by the mathematician John Nash at Princeton University. Hex is an abstract strategy game that belongs to the general category of "connection" games. Rules Each player has an allocated color, Red and Blue being conventional. Players take turns placing a stone of their color on a single cell within the overall playing board. The goal is to form a connected path of your stones linking the opposing sides of the board marked by your color, before your opponent connects his or her sides in a similar fashion. The first player to complete his or her connection wins the game. The four corner hexagons each belong to both adjacent sides. The turn of each player is shown by a red or blue disc on a side of the board game. The player must touch a cell to fill it with his own color. After that, he can cancel his last move using the 'Undo' button, and redo a different move. When the move is done, the turn comes of the opponent player. John Nash proved in 1952 that a game of Hex cannot end in a tie, and that for a symmetric board there exists a winning strategy for the player who makes the first move (by the strategy-stealing argument). However, the argument is non-constructive: it only shows the existence of a winning strategy, without describing it explicitly. Finding an explicit strategy has been the main subject of research since then.

Rating

Rating 1.0

Based on 1 ratings

Last Update

Last Update 2.0

Released April 20, 2020

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