Take a break with this free FreeCell Solitaire. It is by far the easiest of all the Solitaire games. Or is it?
What makes FreeCell so special is that almost every deal is solvable. When you, from time to time, stumble upon that rare game that gives you trouble, you will wonder: Is this the unsolvable one?
It's been calculated that 99.999% of games are winnable, so not surprisingly, FreeCell is one of the more popular two-deck solitaire games. One in five players prefer playing this game, and almost half of the games played (49 %) are won. But remember - 51 percent is lost. It's a strategy-based game, and luck has much less to do with it than it does in, for instance, Classic Solitaire and Spider Solitaire.
Have fun, and stay sharp!
Free Cell is a fairly easy game, though you have to be tactical to win it. Here, you'll find a brush-up for those of you who are already familiar with the rules. If you need more thorough instructions, take a look at our thorough guide on how to play FreeCell Solitaire.
The goal is, as usual, to move all the cards onto the foundation piles, where they are ordered by suit and rank. The first card being the ace, then the two, and so on and so forth. The way you get them up there is to free them one by one from the tableau. You do that by putting the cards in running order on the tableau, alternating black and red cards. When a card is freed that is the next in the running order on the foundation, it can be moved there - either manually or automatically (you choose that in settings).
The free cells that the game has its name from is the place on the top right, where you can "park" cards temporarily. You do that to free the card underneath so you can make your move.
You can move one or several cards from one tableau to another, if the rank of the first card in a pile is one higher than the card on the tableau you're moving there, and the color is opposite.
When all the cards are neatly piled on the foundation - you won. Congratulations!
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It's almost true that all games are winnable. In fact, 99.999% of games are winnable. In the classic Microsoft version that had 32.000 games, only one game, the infamous game #11982, was unwinnable.