Green Felt

Freecell

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FreeCell is a solitaire game that was made popular by Microsoft in the 1990s. One of its oldest ancestors is Eight Off. In the June 1968 edition of Scientific American Martin Gardner described in his "Mathematical Games" column, a game by C. L. Baker that is similar to FreeCell, except that cards on the tableau are built by suit instead of by alternate colors. This variant is now called Baker's Game.

Paul Alfille changed Baker's Game by making cards build according to alternate colors, thus creating FreeCell. He implemented the first computerized version of it for the PLATO educational computer system in 1978. The game became popular mainly due to Jim Horne, who learned the game from the PLATO system and implemented the game as a full graphical version for Windows. This was eventually bundled along with several releases of Windows.

To improve the game play, multiple cards may be dragged at once as long as there are enough empty FreeCells such that the move could be made by moving the cards individually.

Keyboard play

These instructions are licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. They use material from the Wikipedia article "FreeCell".
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