describes a number of versions of this game played in Puerto Rico. In these games the winners of each game score the total of all unplayed tiles, and it is the winner of each game who starts the next. Sometimes the game is played to 100 points but it is more popular to play to 200 points - this game is called Doscientos (200). There are several variations in the case of blocked games. Normally a blocked game is won by the team with fewer points, and the member of that team with fewer points starts next. In case of a draw, either there is no score and in the next game the holder of the [6-6] starts, or the team that played first wins and the member of that team with fewer points starts next, or the team that played last wins and the player who blocked the game starts next. Some play that in any blocked game, even if it is not a draw, the winner is either the person who played last or the player to his right, whoever has fewer points. In all cases the winning team scores the total points of all four players.. Partnership Dominoes Review. Players must play a tile at their turn if they legally can; otherwise, they must pass. The deal is won by the team of the first player who plays all her tiles. A blocked game is won by the team whose unplayed tiles have the lower pip total. In case of a tie for pip count, the game is a tie.. Joe Celko reports the following variation of the partnership dominoes, played in South America: The first team to win 10 rounds wins the game, but only if the other team has won at least 5 rounds; otherwise the game is tied. If one player is dealt five or more doubles, the tiles are thrown in and the hand is re-dealt..