This is for all those people who have lost their rules sheet (there wasn't any in our first chess set) or just haven't learnt how to play and really want to learn now.

So you have (or need):
One chess board, this has 8squares by 8squares, the bottom right corner should be white, (etiquette)
32 "Chessmen" these fellows are your army, instead of the classics "red v blue" it's black v white, there are 16 white and 16 black chessmen.

Please note: All chess sets differ in some ways, especially the decorations of the pieces, but they usually share the same "shape".

Co-collaborater latobada and Burning Questions group.

Step 1: The Battlefield.

The chessboard is really a battlefield for the chessmen, and the chessmen your army (mentioned earlier)

Your chessboard is a standard black & white squared board with places for all the chessmen,
It is standard that the bottom right corner is a white square.
I think according to the official rules the pawn can turn into any piece in the game with the exception of the king and the pawn.<br>So this way one could have two or more queens or three or more rooks, knights or bishops.
you should go further, with basic openings (the golden rules&nbsp; and such) simple tactics (forks, double attacks) and most used check-mate positions, and something about winning the endgame and stuff like that.<br /> <br /> alot of ppl already know this rule, but get beaten everytime just becouse they gotta think of all this on theyr own, while reading about it can improve ur game ALOT<br /> <br /> otherwise, nice instructable.<br /> <br /> btw, maybe il do something like that whas i listed above as an instructable, when i have&nbsp; the time and a nice board to demonstrate&nbsp; (we have crappy boards, but i dont care&nbsp; since they work XD)<br />
Whoa, not many comments for Chess?--But yes, you did forget to mention "Castling" as a move.... when the king can move two spaces through his rook or (castle) on either the King or Queen side--As long as neither King or Rook piece has moved, King is not in check, and there are no other pieces between them (like a Knight or Bishop)
Did you mention castling? Did I miss it in the steps?
Nice Instructable! But if step 8 - if your king is in check, you dont' necessarily have to move your king, correct? If you could move another piece fo 'block' the attack, protecting your king, you can do that?
Yes, aslong as it isn't in check by any other piece.
The king, that is, must not be in check by another piece. The piece moved can be threatened any old how.
Pretty good. L
The more advanced pawn move really isn't all that advanced. It works like this. If you move your pawn out to your fifth row, it is ready to take your opponent's pawns in the adjacent colunms if they move only one step forward on their first move. If they move two spaces, avoiding the capture, you can still capture them, moving your pawn as if they had only moved one space. It is called <a rel="nofollow" href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/En_passant">en passant</a>.<br/>
When a pawn reaches the end row, that pawn may become any piece, except a King, regardless of what is left on the board. It is the player's choice.
Hang on Digby, allow me to collab. on that, it needs attention big time.<br/><br/><strong>H.B.</strong><br/>
comment, in mine, what i did, and think might work nicely here, is to have an intro to all teh pieces, and then explain each of their moves. ill show you mine in a sec.

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