Is DOS Better Than UNO The Card Game? | Review & How To Play - notanothergamestore.com

Is DOS Better Than UNO The Card Game? | Review & How To Play

Board Game Sanctuary
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UNO is a card game that has lived on peoples shelves for generations and generations. The nostalgia attached to countless games played around the dinner table with family and friends is unmatched by any other game. The simple number and colour matching game where players can disrupt other players’ plans by throwing in a DRAW 2, WILD DRAW 4 or SKIP or even a REVERSE.

UNO now has an official sequel after all of these years.

DOS!

Please check out my other UNO video (link below)

7 Rules You May Not Know About UNO the Card Game

DOS is a family card game that draws its inspiration from the classic gameplay in UNO. Players are essentially playing cards from their hand attempting to match them to numbered cards that are placed up in an area called the CENTRE ROW. IN DOS there are now at least TWO Face up cards in the centre and players can play cards onto these piles to remove them if they have a MATCHING NUMBER or they have cards that have a TOTAL SUM of the MATCHING number in the centre.

Players also score bonuses for not only matching the NUMBER but also MATCHING the COLOUR. Performing a single number and colour match yields players a bonus where they can play an extra card from their hand at the end of their turn. A DOUBLE COLOUR & NUMBER MATCH bonus allows players to place a card in the central area at the end of their turn as well as forcing the other players to draw a card.

When players dwindle down to only a few cards in their hand, just like in UNO fashion, if a player only has two cards left they must yell DOS or suffer a penalty.

The player who gets rid of all of their cards first earns points equal to the face up numerical cards and bonus # and Wild 2 cards left in their opponents hands. The player tor each 200 points first is declared the winner.

The Board Game Sanctuary is a family friendly board game channel that aims to introduce the board gaming hobby to new and seasoned players in a light, fun and humourous way.

How to Play UNO
How To Play DOS
How to Play Monopoly

20 Comments

  1. The amount of times he says “dos” like DAahs instead of “dohs” is triggering me

  2. So i was playing Uno

    I pulled a credit card
    And beat the kid that pulled a dos card

  3. If you flip the name "Dos" and then add an A, you'll get "soda"

  4. Why are you saying "play shuffle the deck"? You should say it without the word "play"!

  5. Uno and uno flip are much easier to understand than dos

  6. So it's like uno but wither extra steps

  7. I kinda prefer Dos to Uno. There I said it. Uno just takes FOREVERRRRRRRRRR to play. It gets old and boring once we get past 40 fucking minutes lmao. Uno felt like you’re climbing a mountain, and every 5 Seconds someone comes along and pushes you off a Cliff. Dos feels more like a jog up a slight slope and there’s an occasional bump in the road. It’s an immensely more casual and friendly experience. I think it could really benefit from a second version to fix some of its issues though

  8. Million Dollar Potential in Ruvol

    I have invented a Board Game [still unpublished and not yet out in the market] that is guaranteed to be far more challenging and exciting than CHESS. I called it “RUVOL.”

    Over time, Ruvol will surpass chess as the “Number One Board Game in the World.”

    Why am I so sure about this? Because I am an avid chess player myself.

    The weakness of chess is it always starts in fixed positions that the opening moves become “memorizable.” In fact, not a few have so mastered the moves that they can play against their opponents “blindfolded.” It is for this very reason that the great Bobby Fischer introduced his so-called “Fischer Random Chess,” where the starting position of the pieces is “randomized” to make the memorization of openings impracticable. Fortunately, it is also for this reason that I invented Ruvol where “every game” has been calculated to be a challenging one to play.

    HOW IS RUVOL PLAYED?

    Ruvol is played somewhat like chess. It is played by two players. It uses a board that is rectangular in shape but contains more number of squares than chess. It has equal number of pieces on each side of the board, where each type of piece moves in distinct ways. However, if the way to win chess is to checkmate the opponent’s king, the way to win Ruvol is to be able to cross a designated line.

    But there’s one big advantage Ruvol has over chess: The Ruvol pieces are randomly placed at the start of “every game” which makes it impossible for any clever player to memorize the moves.

    A MILLION DOLLAR POTENTIAL IN RUVOL!

    The people who play chess will be the same people who will play Ruvol. In my Google search, I learned there are around 800 million chess players in the world. These 800 million players comprise the “Total Potential Buyers” of Ruvol across the globe. At an average profit of just US$3 per set, the “Global Income Potential” of Ruvol then is US$2.4 billion. Assuming only 1% of it will buy each year, the annual global potential sale of Ruvol is US$24M.

    I AM LOOKING FOR AN INVESTOR!

    For the reason that I don’t have the resources to publish Ruvol on a global scale, you might be interested to have the exclusive right to manufacture and market Ruvol under a “licensing agreement.” Or better yet, just “BUY MY COPYRIGHT” and Ruvol is entirely yours. If interested, email me at: [email protected]gmail.com.

    Thanks and God bless!

    RODOLFO MARTIN VITANGCOL
    The Ruvol Inventor

  9. Uno is better because theres alot you can do

  10. DOS SHOULD'VE HAD THE SAME CARD ACTIONS THAT UNO HAD! ESPECIALLY THE GODDAMN REVERSE! The Reverse card is famous for the meme that recently was produced!

    I knew that was why UNO is still better

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