유희왕 TCG와 OCG의 차이 유희왕 익스퍼트 2006 공략

Yu-Gi-Oh! Official Card Game is the version of the Yu-Gi-Oh! card game manufactured by Konami. It is played mainly in Japan and parts of Asia. The OCG is printed in Japanese and Korean. It has previously been printed in English (refered to as Asian-English) and has also had 3 different Chinese prints of cards, including two "Blue-Eyes White Dragons" and a "Dark Magician".
Generally, the legal status of a card is the same in the Japanese version of the game as it is in the Advanced Format, since the Advanced Format is designed for international tournaments. However, there will occasionally be a card Forbidden in the Japanese cardlist, and be outright Illegal in the TCG.

With the exception of TCG only cards, TCG cards are legal in OCG tournaments. Due to the cards having different backings, if a player chooses to use a mixture of OCG and TCG cards, they must use protective sleeves that cover the back of the cards. However in some parts of Asia, local sanctioned tournaments have restricted the use of TCG cards.

OCG tournaments are divided into three classes: Expert, which has no age restriction, Regular: for secondary school students and Challenge, for primary school students.



The Yu-Gi-Oh! Trading Card Game (often abbreviated to "TCG") is the part of the Yu-Gi-Oh! card game manufactured by Konami, and is the best-selling card game of all time according to Guinness World Records, with over 22 billion cards sold as of August 2009.[1] The TCG is played worldwide, but mostly in North America, Europe, Latin America and Australia. The Yu-Gi-Oh! TCG was first published in 2002, with Upper Deck Entertainment acquiring the rights to market the TCG in 2000 for USD$75,000,000 from Konami.
The agreement between Upper Deck Entertainment and Konami was due to expire in 2010. Konami issued a press release on December 10th 2008, stating that it was retaking full control of all aspects of the TCG,[2] including:
Distribution
Customer Service
Sales
Gameplay
Organized Play
Upper Deck Entertainment then responded by issuing a lawsuit against Konami Digital Entertainment for USD$75,001,000,[3] citing loss of earnings and breach of contract, as Konami Digital Entertainment cut ties between itself and Upper Deck Entertainment more than a year prior to to the legal conclusion of their contract. On December 27, 2008, Konami was denied the temporary selling and shipping ban that would prevent Upper Deck from marketing, selling, distributing and providing game support for the TCG.[4]
The TCG is printed in English, French, German, Italian and Spanish, and was printed in Portuguese prior to Cybernetic Revolution. All TCG cards are tournament-legal in any country where the game is played. Cards from the Official Card Game (OCG), however, are not tournament-legal, even if a player attempting to use one has a translation on-hand, or the card has an officially-released TCG counterpart.[5][6] In contrast, TCG cards, with the exception of TCG exclusives, are tournament-legal in the OCG.

Tournaments are held each year that give out prizes which are usually rare cards or exclusive game mats. Players first start out in the Regionals and advance their way to the Championships. Shonen Jump used to host their own tournament known as the Shonen Jump Championship. There are tournaments in the OCG as well as the TCG.

Upper Deck no longer has any connection with the Yu-Gi-Oh! TCG, with Konami continuing tournaments.




TCG Advanced Format is what is used at Regional, National, and World Championship Events. Advanced Format includes the Forbidden List, the Limited List, and the Semi-Limited List.
The Forbidden List was made to prevent cards being used that were either too powerful, had no drawbacks, or ended games too quickly. One of the most infamous One Turn Kills/First Turn Kills dealt with involved Magical Scientist and Catapult Turtle. The Last Turn OTK and Tsukuyomi-Based Lockdown has also been addressed in later Advanced Format revision, with further lists tackling Goat Control and the Chaos Series.

Since some players dislike playing without the Forbidden cards, a Traditional Format was set up, in which no cards are Forbidden, only Limited.

The Advanced Format follows the current ban list in the OCG, and does not regulate TCG Exclusive cards until they are brought to the OCG via the Extra Packs. Once regulated by the OCG format, they are then regulated by the TCG format as well.




The Traditional Format was created as a counterpart to the Advanced Format, since some players, especially those that had been playing for longer, still wanted to play with the "Forbidden" cards. Traditional Format does not have a Forbidden List, instead possessing only Limited and Semi-Limited Lists, with all the Forbidden cards from Advanced Format placed in Limited.
Traditional Format isn't used very often in Regional Tournaments, and not at all in National Tournaments or World Championship Events.

The OCG does not use the Traditional List at all, and all OCG Konami Sanctioned Tournaments exclusively use the Advanced Format.



All Limited and Semi-Limited cards are treated as Forbidden in Mega-Banned Tournaments.



An Ante Rule is a rule banned in Official Tournaments, which requires each player put his rarest card up for whoever wins, which means whomever loses the Match, loses their card.
There are differing ideas to the rule, with some stipulating that the card offered cannot be used in the Match.
Sometimes, this isn't the case. In some events, the winner chooses the card they want from the opponent's Deck.



An Ante Duel is a Duel where both players stake cards of equal value, and the winner of the duel claims both cards. This is the only way to become the owner of a card in a duel. These Duels are completely optional but are forbidden in most official tournaments.
Players that play with an ante usually bet a rare card that isn't a part of their Deck, as many players tend to be afraid of losing cards from a Deck they spent time building and balancing.


와일드카드 룰(금지 카드 한장을 제한카드처럼 사용)
사이드 브레이크 룰(사이드 덱 채용 없이 대회 진행)


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