Versuche es doch mal mit diesem tollen 9 Ball Pool von Gamedesire. Die Regeln sind kinderleicht. Schau dir die neue Browser-Version an. Jetzt spielen!. Let's Play "9Ball Pool" game in full 3d environment with 3d physics. One of the most realistic and playable pool billiard games you have ever played. Game Play . Enjoy the best 9-Ball-Pool billard experience on your Windows device! How fast can you pot the 9 ball? Love playing pool tables? How fast can you pot the 9.
If the breaker pockets the 9 ball on the break without fouling , this is an instant win, sometimes called a "golden break. After the break regardless of its result , before the second shot of the game, the player at the table may call a " push out.
Calling a push-out for the shot after the break allows the player taking the shot to legally hit the cue ball in almost any fashion with no foul, with the exception that the cue ball must stay on the table and illegal shots such as double-hitting the cue ball or a " scoop jump shot " would still be called a foul.
Playing a push-out shot ends the player's inning and play passes to the opponent. The main purpose of the push-out shot is to alleviate an unlucky lie after the break, where it is difficult to make a legal shot.
Unlike any other shot of the game, for a push-out shot, the cue ball is not required to contact any object ball and if an object ball is contacted, it is not required to be the lowest numbered ball.
If the nine-ball is pocketed on a push-out shot it is spotted ; however, any other pocketed object ball remains pocketed and is not spotted.
A push-out should be called so that the opponent or referee hears the call, and it is customary for the opponent or referee to confirm that he heard the push-out call, so that there is no controversy surrounding the shot.
After a push-out shot was called and played, the incoming player has the choice of accepting the table as it lies, or forcing the pushing-out player to take the next shot of the game always the third shot of the game.
Only one push-out is allowed per game, and it must be immediately after the break. See also " The rise of 'Texas express' rules ", below, for the historical multi-push-out rule variation.
If the pushing-out player has a particular type of shot he feels comfortable with, such as a jump shot, or two-rail bank shot, it may be strategical to leave that type of shot after the push-out.
The ideal push-out shot leaves a lie that the opponent believes likely to be makeable, and will accept, but will fail to actually make, giving control of the table back to the pusher-out, and which the pusher-out is confident to make if the shot is passed back to him.
Winning a game occurs any time a player hits the lowest numbered ball first and pockets the 9-ball without committing a foul.
When only the 9-ball is on the table, this is straightforward and obvious; however, when other balls remain on the table, any number of events can result in victory so long as the aforementioned requirements are met.
For example, if the player is on the 5-ball, and hits it in such a way that the 5-ball then hits the 9-ball and pockets it, that would be a legal victory as this is a legal shot.
Loss of game can occur if three successive fouls are committed and the fouling player is warned audibly or visually after the 2nd foul during the third inning.
In most rule systems, including those of the World Pool-Billiard Association and its national affiliates like the Billiard Congress of America , if a player fouls and pockets the 9 ball, or knocks the 9 ball off the table, the 9 ball is placed on the foot spot, and the incoming player receives ball-in-hand.
For much of its history nine-ball rules allowed participants to " push out " multiple times during a game see " The push-out ", above, for the modern push-out rules , meaning any player could call a "push-out", and then hit the cue ball to any area on the table without being penalized by normal foul rules, such as failure to contact the lowest-numbered ball on the table.
However, once a push-out was called and executed, the incoming player had the right to shoot or give the inning back to the opponent.
If the player shooting the resulting shot fouled, the other player would have ball-in-hand; hence this manner of play was called the "two-foul" version.
This newer version of nine-ball awarded ball-in-hand on any cue ball foul. A now-standard rule variant, which started to sweep the sport of nine-ball in the mids, restricted the push-out option to once per game and only to the inning immediately following the break.
This change profoundly affected the way the game was played. By about this new push-out rule had become ubiquitous and it and any additional rules appended to it were collectively referred to as " Texas express " rules, so called because of the supposed US state of origin and the speeding up of the game.
Today, Texas express push-out rules dominate the way nine-ball is played and is the variant incorporated into the official rules maintained by the WPA and its affiliates like the BCA.
As of the s, the rules have been somewhat in flux in certain contexts, especially in Europe. The European Pocket Billiard Federation EPBF , BCA's WPA-affiliate counterpart in Europe, has done away with standardized racking techniques, and instead relies upon divot s in the cloth to position the balls, with no physical ball rack required; these indentations are carefully created using a " training template ", such that the divots are slightly closer together than they would be expected to be, thus creating ball-on-ball pressure as the balls settle partially into the divot pattern, into which they cannot quite fit.
This results in an especially tight rack, without any known possibility of cheating by carefully manipulating the ball positions while racking.
This innovative racking technique was invented and patented  as the Rack-M-Rite Racking Template by US professional player David Smith and his partner Dale Craig; it was first used in professional events on the Billiard Channel Tour in by tournament director David Vandenburgh.
This change defeats the common break-from-the-side-rail technique for pocketing the 9 ball on the break and winning the game instantly.
While 9 ball breaks are still possible, they are much more difficult under the new rule. If a player commits a foul, the next player picks up the cue ball and places it anywhere on the table before making her shot.
Obey standard pool rules. Standard pool fouls also apply: The next player gets to move the cue ball anywhere on the table. If the 9-ball is knocked off or pocketed during a foul, "spot" it back to the foot spot, or as close behind the foot spot as possible.
Other numbered balls that leave the table illegally stay out of play. Accidentally touching a non-moving ball is not a foul, but the other players get to decide whether to leave it in the new position or move it back.
Compared to other types of pool, 9-ball plays ends quickly. Typically, the players agree to play until one person or team has won a certain number of games.
Try playing first to three games if you are new pool players, or first to seven if you are intermediate or advanced. Add this rule for more competitive play.
The push out rule gives the players a little more control over the starting position following the break.
This adds more strategy to competitive matches. In a friendly game involving beginner pool players, this rule is not necessary.
Declare "Push out" right after a break. The push out rule only applies on the first shot following a break.
The player about to take the second shot can choose to announce a "push out. If the shooter pocketed a ball on the break, he may announce a push out, since he's about to take another shot.
If he did not pocket a ball, the next player gets the option to push out instead. Ignore the 9-ball rules for the push out.
On an announced push out shot, the shooter does not have to hit the lowest-numbered ball, and does not have to send a ball at a rail or pocket.
Any other numbered ball stays in the pocket. Other foul rules still apply. Let the next player choose whether to play.
After the push-out, the next player chooses whether to play or to pass the turn. She gets to make this decision even if the "push out" pocketed a ball.
After this decision, play proceeds as usual. If a foul occurred on the push out, follow the usual foul rules instead.
The next player places the cue ball anywhere and takes a shot. Not Helpful 0 Helpful 4. Yes, you win as long as the 9 ball is pocketed and your first strike was on the 1 ball.
It doesn't matter how many balls you pocket along with 9. Not Helpful 0 Helpful 2. After a scratch or foul, the cue ball can be placed anywhere on the table that the next player desires.
If that player then misses, you have a second chance in the game. This is continued until the 9-ball is pocketed. Not Helpful 4 Helpful 7.
As long as the cue ball touches the lowest number ball on the table first, it does not matter which ball you sink. Not Helpful 5 Helpful 7.
This is treated in the same way as any other foul. The next player may place the cue ball anywhere on the table he or she chooses.
Since this will certainly result in a very easy shot on the 9 ball, it almost always results in loss of game for the player who scratched on the 9 ball.
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Multiplayer Pool Table Game. Description Forget luck — the only way to win this billiards game is skill!
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