Hide-and-seek, or hide-and-go-seek, is a popular children's game in which any number of players conceal themselves in the environment, to be found by one or more seekers. The game is played by one player chosen closing their eyes and counting to a predetermined number while the other players hide.
For example, count to 100 in units of 5: "five, ten, fifteen, twenty, twenty-five thirty, thirty-five forty, forty-five fifty, fifty-five sixty, sixty-five seventy, seventy-five eighty, eighty-five ninety, ninety-five one hundred. Here I come, ready or not." After reaching this number, the player who is "it" calls "Ready or not, here I come!" and then attempts to locate all concealed players.
Game Play of Hide and Seek:
When you are in seeking your friends there will be a time limit in which you have to find your hidden friends in field otherwise you will lose the game. Game is interesting because you will not get any map or hint to catch your hidden friends but Yeah whenever youre closer to someone you will get an notification about SOMEONE NEAR YOU.
So Lets download this interesting game.
Different versions of the game are played around the world, under a variety of names. One derivative in game is called "Sardines", in which only one person hides and the others must find them, hiding with them when they do so. In one variant, once all hiders have been located, the game then becomes a game of tag where the "it" chases after all the other players and the first person tagged becomes the "it".
In some parts of Australia, the game is called "44 Homes." The hiders hide until they are spotted by the seeker, who chants, "Forty, Forty, I see you". Once spotted, the hider must run to "home base" and touch it before she or he is "tipped" (tagged, or touched) by the seeker. If tagged, that hider becomes the new "it.
In India, hide-and-seek is played differently if any of the 'hiders' touch the seeker and says 'Dhappa', then the seeker has to count again. However, if the seeker sees the hider before they manage to touch him/her and say dhappa, then that hider will be 'it' the next round, unless some other hider manages to 'Dhappa' the seeker without being seen.But now, instead of doing Dhappa on the "IT"s body, hiders can do dhappa where the "it" counts. The "it" is simply called as "Dianer" (daa-ee-nuh-rr); and the dianers takes a dian.(count).
In Brazil and Russia, hide-and-seek has an extra step. The "it" starts counting with eyes closed and facing the wall while everyone hides.
Once the "it" finds someone, they must race to the spot where the "it" was originally counting and facing the wall and whoever touches that spot first, wins the game. This is also sometimes played by other countries.
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