"100 to 1": Where are they sitting with their mouths open?
The main goal of the participants is to guess the mostcommon answers of random people from the street to the questions they asked. There is a catch. After all, it is impossible to give an unambiguous answer to the selected questions. For example: "Where are you sitting with your mouth open?" Suggested answers: "At the dentist", "At the lecture", "At the circus". This game is a team game. Everyone should express an opinion, suggest their own version. In this case, the victory is awarded to the team as a whole. Often, these teams are made on a professional basis.
Rules of the game
In "One Hundred To One" 2 groups of players participate, ineach of five people. The main process is divided into five stages. Among them, simple, double, triple, large and play the opposite. The scoreboard has an important role in the process. It shows the 6 most common answers to questions like "Where are they sitting with their mouths open?" (They are hidden first) and the same number of miss indicators (3 per team). During the big game, 6 lines are shown on the scoreboard. They contain two versions expressed by participants and the number of people who responded in the same way.
Simple, double and triple play
First, there is a "rally", where team captainsshould quickly click on the button and answer questions such as "Where are they sitting with their mouths open?". Then the players are interrogated in a circle. After that a blitz-poll of the participants is conducted. In a double and triple game everything is the same as in a simple game, but the points gained are 2 and 3 times higher, respectively. "Where are you sitting with your mouth open?" (100 to 1) is one of the most popular questions.
In the game, on the contrary, one should not guess the first, butthe fifth or sixth line of the scoreboard. After that, the next stage begins. In a big game, one representative from each team takes part, who scored the most points. They should take turns to quickly answer the five questions.