Rankings are compiled using a number of sources including the Competition Commission’s own database, the National Lottery Fund’s website and the UK Government’s Competition & Markets Authority’s website.
The top 25 card shack owners and operators have been identified based on a review of the relevant records and their competition history.
The Competition Commission also published a list of the top 25 cards in the top five regions, with the top 15 cards also appearing in the Top 20 regions.
In addition, it has also released data on the number of players who have competed in the highest-level competition, which is the highest level of competition for players.
It has not been possible to include data on player-level events because of their complexity.
In the past, the commission has only included information on players who were awarded the best overall prize.
It is the first time this year it has included a full list of cards which are awarded best overall, in a bid to improve its accuracy.
The figures also include data for the number and quality of players’ entries into the top 20 competitive card categories.
The data covers all competitions and includes events from the 2015/16 season and up to and including the 2018/19 season.
It does not include the number or quality of entries in the lower-level category.
The competition commission has also included the number, types and outcomes of competitive cards, which are used to determine the overall winners of prizes and the amount of money the top players are paid.
In its analysis, the competition commission looked at the number players were awarded in competitive categories in 2015/2016, 2016/17, 2017/18 and 2018/2019.
The analysis showed that, on average, the number awarded in the competitive category was higher in 2015 and 2016 than in 2017/2018.
It also showed that the number was higher than in 2018/20.
In terms of the outcomes of competition, the data showed that there were a total of 742 competitive card entries in 2015.
This was a 7% increase on the 725 entries in 2016 and a 5% increase in 2018.
However, in 2017, the total number of competitive card entrants dropped to 733 entries.
This is a drop of 16% on the year before.
In 2018, there were an estimated 7,000 players in competitive card competitions, compared to 7,100 entries in 2017.
The overall number of entrants in the various categories was similar to that of the year prior.
The commission noted that the proportion of entrants who were based in England fell from 27% to 25% over the course of the same period.
This meant that there was a 10% decrease in entries in England compared with 2017.
It also found that a proportion of the entries in each category were not awarded as top prize.
In 2018, the overall proportion was 26% for the highest competitive card category, 21% for competitive card in the lowest competitive category and 18% for top prize in the most competitive category.
This was not the case in 2017 as there was almost no change in the overall number or proportion of entries for this category.
As a result, there was an overall decrease in the number awarding of top prize from 9% to 5%.
This could be because fewer players were competing in the competition in the first place, or because more players were participating in competitions which had less competition.
In a similar way to the 2016/2017, the 2019/2020 and 2020/21 seasons, there is a decrease in entry numbers for competitive categories.
This may be because players were not competing in competitive competitions or because they did not have the skills to enter competitions at a higher level.
In 2016/5, the majority of entries were in competitive category 1 and 2.
However, in 2018, only 11% of entries had a prize of more than £20,000.
The average number of entries per competitive category has increased in every year since the commission began keeping records in 2014.
There has been an increase in entry volumes for competitive category 2, which has accounted for 43% of the entrants since 2014.
This has been followed by an increase for competitive classification 3, which had 23% of entrants entering competitive category 3 in 2018 and 22% in 2019.
In 2019/20, there had been a 6% increase for entry volumes in competitive classification 1 and 3, and a 2% increase across categories 4, 5, 6 and 7.
There was a decrease for entry volume in competitive competition categories 4 and 5.
The largest increase in entries for competitive competitive category 6 was for competitive competition category 1.
The second largest increase was for competition category 3.
The third largest increase for competition categories was for category 4.
The fourth largest increase has been for competitive competitions.
There were a number more entries for competition in category 5 than there were entrants in competitive competitive categories 1 and 4.
There have also been an estimated 4,000 entries for each competitive category in 2018 with a 7.3% increase.
The increase in the