As I was previously writing about, I am currently in the middle of developing a custom AI-based Python program able to play to the 2048 video game (you can check the first blog post of this series out if you haven’t read it yet).
So let’s state the obvious: if you want an algorithm to play to a video game, you first have to implement it, right? Basically, this means to “translate” the different rules of your video game, such as: What does it mean to win? What about loosing? What are the allowed moves? etc.
This second blog post presents the three most important classes (namely
History) I defined to model the 2048 game logic. For those who are impatient to see some User Interfaces (UIs) and Neural Networks, please just hang in there because -spoiler alert- these topics are coming up in the next posts (actually UI presentation is coming up right away in the next blog post. 😉