Here is a game on four boards
Each side has four kings and four divisions.  During a single turn, each army commands a move.  In this picture, whatever piece is first selected becomes the commander of the move. For example, a blue infantryman is selected, then more blue infantrymen, then rooks, queens, and infantrymen from a long unbroken line the length of the front. This is a single formation - capable of moving together.  That’s just one move.  The other three divisions can each command a move of their own....
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Press a button, and the online game will give you up to six armies along a broad front.
Approaching armies rarely have the same formations.  In Regimental Chess, your formations change from game to game and differ between opponents.  There are advantages and disadvantages, strengths and weaknesses.  You can take the time to set up your armies any way you want, or, to save time, you can let the computer instantly set up your armies for you in random fashion.  No matter how the formations are dealt, victory or defeat depends on the players’ abilities to know when and where to attack, how to form and fight with their regiments and battalions, and...
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In the online game, you can maneuver your viewpoint anywhere and everywhere
You can pan out or zoom in, or go in low and look down the ranks. Here, long lines of bishops and infantry are poised to march forward. Pieces can move together to the extent that they have a move in common. In this case, the bishops and infantry can both move diagonally one space forward. They can move in a single formation as long as an unbroken line links one piece to the next. Conceivably, on these six boards all 96 infantrymen can move forward with all 24 bishops as a single fighting unit....
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