3-in-a-Row by BubbaJoe
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A collection of 9 ancient 3-in-a-row strategy board games from around the world. Play against the computer or with a friend.
Tic Tac Toe
Place pieces on the board until someone gets 3-in-a-row.
Also known as Noughts and Crosses.
Move 3 pieces to get 3-in-a-row, excluding the starting row.
From Indian. Similar to the modern version of the Egyptian game of Seega.
Move 3 pieces to get 3-in-a-row, using the center spot.
From the Tiriki people of Kenya.
Three Mens Morris
Place 3 pieces, then move to get 3-in-a-row, no diagonals.
From Egypt; also known as Luk tsut K'i in ancient China.
Place 3 pieces, then move to get 3-in-a-row, long diagonals.
From the Philippines.
Place 3 pieces, then move to get 3-in-a-row, all diagonals.
From the Zuni pueblo nation in New Mexico.
Place 3 pieces, then jump anywhere to get 3-in-a-row.
Place 4 pieces, then move to get 3-in-a-row.
Place 3 pieces on a pyramid, then move to get 3-in-a-row.
In single-player mode, there are five difficulty levels. You can lock the difficulty to a specific setting or let it automatically adjust to match your ability. Good luck beating level 5.
In two-player mode, you and a friend play on the same device. Play fair.
What's New in Version 3.7