How to play Chess Illusion

Chess illusion is a basic chess game based on the illusion of a 3 dimensional pattern of cubes. Chess  pieces in chess illusion move in multidirectional paths that conform around the perception of a 3 dimensional illusion. Each move is based on the original squares position and perception of up, left, right and down. It takes a  higher level of perception to play chess illusion but with practice it can be very easy to play.

This is the layout of pieces for chess illusion.
 Each player can decide to move there pieces by two different means.
  1. Moving in X,Y or Z.
  2. Moving in square. 
Moving in square

During the game of Chess illusion you may decide to move your piece in square. 

Moving in square is moving your chess piece in its designated direction along the orientation of the original square from square to square. Moving from square to square on the optical illusion changes the orientation of up along its directional path but it is all based on the original square orientation of up. 
 Moving in square opens many paths that can be taken in any direction that completes it orientation from the original square. 

Moving in Perspective x,y,z,

During the game of Chess illusion you may decide to move your piece in x,y or z this is called moving in perspective.

The board is divided into three perceptions of squares that face in X, Y, or Z direction.

These are the squares that face X
These are the squares that face Y
These are the squares that face Z
Wherever the moving chess piece's resting square is will determine whether it moves in X, Y, or Z.
The following rook is resting on a square that faces the Z direction. This means that the rook is able to move horizontally and vertically in all the square that face the same Z direction.
As pieces move about the board this continually changes the available moving position based on the perception of X, Y, or Z


The bishop can move diagonally  
the king can move one square in any direction 
the knight can move in a L shape 


a pawn can move 1 forward only or 2 on its 1st turn 

a queen can move in any direction 
a rook moves horizontally and vertically any number of squares