Domino’s Pizza Integrations

Domino is a small rectangular block used as a game piece. Also known as bones, cards, men, pieces or tiles, they are normally twice as long as they are wide and have a line down the middle which divides them visually into two squares, one bearing an arrangement of spots (sometimes called pips) similar to those used on a die and the other blank or identically patterned. The number of pips on each side is the domino’s value, which can range from six to zero or none. Dominoes are stacked on top of each other to form larger structures like towers or pyramids, and a sequence of dominoes can be “set up” so that when a single domino is knocked down it causes a cascade of others to fall.

Dominoes are a common element of children’s games, but they can also be used to create art. A simple design could consist of straight lines or curved ones, grids that make pictures when they are laid out, or even 3D walls. In more elaborate designs, arrows are drawn on the paper to indicate the direction in which a domino should be dropped to create a particular effect. The resulting artwork is usually hung or displayed.

The word “domino” derives from the Latin for “falling down,” which is a fitting name for this family of games. They are often compared to playing cards, but they have a more complex system of rules and scoring. Most domino games involve blocking or scoring, and players can compete to see who can play the most.

In business, Domino’s Pizza began franchising in 1967 under the leadership of Frank Monaghan, who emphasized placing pizzerias near college campuses. This was a key marketing strategy, as the company targeted young adults who wanted quick and easy meals. Monaghan’s focus on customer service helped to establish Domino’s as a leader in fast-food delivery.

Domino’s integration catalog lists a variety of languages, IDEs, and data sources that are known to work with Domino. It’s a helpful tool for developers looking to get started with Domino or scale their development efforts. The Domino community is constantly adding new integrations to the catalog, so please contact us if you have any suggestions!

Unlike a deck of cards, dominoes are numbered in order of their value. A domino with zero pips is considered the lowest in value, while a domino with all six pips on each end would be the highest. Each domino is rated according to the number of pips on each face, which is usually divided into two squares, each marked with an arrangement of dots. A domino is a polyomino, a mathematical polygon of order 2, which means that if any two edges are parallel they form a regular polygon. Dominoes are usually labelled on the face with their number, but may also feature other information such as the manufacturer or brand name. This identifies them as genuine dominoes rather than imitations.