Has snooker or chess more rules

The rules

constructionJust as in chess every piece has a given place at the beginning of the game, in snooker the balls are built up at the beginning of each frame according to a given pattern (see picture). Yellow, green, brown, blue, pink and black, each come on their spot (point), which is marked on the snooker table. The reds previously pressed together with a “triangle” are just below pink.GameplayAt the beginning of every recording, as long as there are red ones, the ball to be hit is always a red one. In contrast to classic billiards, one does not try to punch a ball straight away, but rather to put the opponent under pressure by means of a successful safety to force a simple "beginner". If you have punched a red one, you are still at the table and must now play a color (yellow, green, brown, blue, pink, black). Once you have punched these, it is red again. While the reds always stay in the pockets after they have been punched, each color is returned to your regular place after the hole (or on the most vacant spot if the regular place is occupied; or from black as close as possible to your own spot, provided all spots are occupied.) If you shoot or play a safety or a foul, the opponent must always first punch red before a color can be played. After all 15 reds have been holed and there are only 6 colors left on the table, you have to punch them in ascending order. Here they are no longer taken out, unless a color was holed too early (e.g. pink before blue).Distribution of pointsIf the hole attempt is successful:Red: 1 point Yellow: 2 points Green: 3 points Brown: 4 points Blue: 5 points Pink: 6 points Black: 7 pointsfoulA foul gives at least 4 points to the opponent. If the ball to be hit or the incorrectly hit or punched ball is worth more than 4 points, then the value of the ball counts. The foul points are credited to the opponent's account. There are no minus points in snooker! Flukes, that is, strokes of luck, are generally allowed in snooker as long as the ball that is being played and announced has fallen; the hole doesn't matter. Combinations are only allowed from red to red, if it is a color you have to punch the color that you announced and played first, otherwise it is a foul if another color falls. Several reds are allowed to fall at the same time, but it is always a foul if another color falls than the one that was announced.Foul and a MissAfter a foul, it is always the opponent's turn. If the referee gives a foul and a miss, however, you can then decide whether you want to continue playing from this position or let your opponent continue playing from there or repeat the shot, ie the balls are placed back as they were before the foul kick and then lets the opponent try again to avoid the foul. The repetition of strokes is only possible if the referee says “Foul and a Miss” after the committed foul, actually after almost every foul among professionals (unless a player already needs snooker, then a miss is basically no longer possible), however, with amateurs, not every foul is automatically a miss. There are practically no referees, so you have to decide between yourself whether to give a miss. In training games you often do without it completely, in league games you should only give a miss if the opponent's level of performance is so high that he can definitely avoid the foul. After a foul, however, you can always let the opponent continue playing from the position that he himself caused. For beginners, the rules might sound a bit complicated and obscure, but you usually understand the rules straight away when you play yourself. No one can show what optimal snooker looks like better than Ronnie O’Sullivan. Here is a video of one of his numerous maximum breaks (147 points in one shot): ATTENTION: high degree of frustration when you come to the snooker table yourself and immediately expect similar performance;)