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## Solitaire Calculation

Click on card you want to move, then click where to move the card. Next card on pile is pile card plus yellow number.

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Learn the strategy to win at calculation solitaire Calculation Solitaire Strategy Objective:
To build four suites in a row based on the foundation card. Each card on the foundation card is to be twice that of the base card and each suite is to be built upwards to the king, regardless of suite, by the internal prescribed by the foundation card .
Calculation begins with the bottom of four foundations showing; ace, two, three and four. You can build on these foundations in the following sequence, and only in this sequence: If the foundation card is A the next cards can be,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,J,Q,K foundation card 2,next card 4,6,8,10,Q,A,3,5,7,9,J,K foundation card 3, next card 6,9,Q,2,5,8,J,A,4,7,10,K foundation card 4, next card 8,Q,3,7,J,2,6,10,A,5,9,K
Pick one card from the deck at a time and add it to one of the foundations if you can, following these four card sequences. If you can't add the card to a foundation, place it on one of the four wastepiles below the foundations.
The top card on each wastepile can be added to a foundation when its turn in the sequence comes up. Be careful; the way you distribute the cards on the wastepiles might help you win, or lose. There is not redeal.
Tips: As a rule one wastepile has to be earmarked for kings. To lay a king on any lower card is hazardous, since it can be removed only by building up one foundation complete. But when three kings, possible two, have been laid in the reserve, it may be advisable to use all four piles for lower cards and change that the remaining kinds will not come too soon.
The natural policy is to try to build descending sequences on the wastepiles, corresponding to the foundation sequences. Of course, the cards are rarely so kind as to allow these builds to be extended very far, but a judicious scattering of sequences of two to four cards works wonders.
As a rule, avoid laying a card on a pile that contains another of the same rank, but this rule may well be ignored to maintain a correct sequence. The finest art revolves around keeping track of how soon or late certain cards may be needed; how deep and with what cards they may be safely covered; whether a card should be played on a foundation or held back to develop another foundation.