live poker
Seven tournament poker quotes to inspire you
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From the moment you exchange your hard-earned for a tournament ticket, you’re ‘in it to win it.’ But while you could well go into a cash game expecting to win money, virtually no-one goes into a multi-table tournament with thousands of entries expecting to be the one player left with all the chips at the end, posing for photos and collecting the trophy. There are too many factors that can influence your end result.Words of wisdom, however, can carry with you during your play at the tournament tables, and we’ve compiled seven great quotes for you to keep in mind as you take on your next poker tournament.1. “Money isn’t everything… unless you’re playing a rebuy tournament.”It’s not known exactly who said this, but it was definitely a poker player. In modern times, rebuys in tournaments have become something of a hot topic. Should they be allowed, should they be outlawed? Either way, while they’re still in the game, they’re vital to many players chances in events that allow them. 2. “One day a chump, the next day a champion. What a difference a day makes in tournament poker!” Mike Sexton said many wise things about poker, but when it comes to tournament poker, he really is the Don. Sexton knew about both sides of tournament poker, that is as a player and a broadcaster as his presenting work and successful play showed off in different ways. The drama of tournament poker is embodied by this phrase.3. “Most of the money you’ll win at poker comes not from the brilliance of your own play, but from the ineptitude of your opponents.”Lou Krieger’s many teachings don’t lead on this phrase, but they should in a way because it’s ever so true. Don’t believe the old maxim that everyone wants to win it, because many tournament players don’t have it in them to go the distance and bow out for the most part because on some level they want to. Keep your own play as brilliant as it can be and you’re going to keep improving and win more than you lose.4. “Life is not always a matter of holding good cards, but sometimes playing a poor hand well.” Jack London was one of first American authors to become a celebrity around the world and unlike many writers, earned a lot of money for his words. It’s not hard to see why, with a natural resonance and poetic flair to this very simple yet highly illuminative phrase. Good advice for life in general, this certainly applies to tournament poker. 5. “The Main Event is the only tournament in the history of poker you never have to bluff. You just have to stay alive and wait for the idiots to give you their chips.”Mike Matusow’s confidence has often bordered on arrogance, but other times, it’s gone way past it. Matusow, lest we forget, has never actually won the World Series of Poker Main Event, despite running deep and playing it for over two decades. He’s clearly not a fan of the standard, though!6. “In order to live, you must be willing to die.”Talking of staying alive, the late, great Amir Vahedi declared this priceless mantra on the near-bubble of the legendary 2003 WSOP Main Event. Vahedi, who was the 2001 Card Player Magazine Player of the Year and won a WSOP bracelet in that series, the $1,500-entry NLHE event, puts it so well. Vahedi tragically died so young at just 48 years old, but in his lifetime was also a poker coach to Ben Affleck. He lived a life, indeed.7. “There are tides in a poker tournament. Sometimes, when hopes are high and the chips are flowing, hardly a minute goes by without a dealer calling, ‘Player down,’ sending another slump-shouldered player to the rail. Then there are other times nobody gets knocked out for half an hour or more, as the players hunch protectively over their stakes, taking no chances, waiting for somebody else to do something stupid.” Pete Hautman wrote this eulogy to the vicissitudes of poker tournaments in his book, ‘All In’ and it rings true to this day. Understanding the flow of a poker tournament if crucial to surviving them and with two or three tables left, it’s all the truer.Whichever tournaments you take on this week, make it a winning performance.
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Doug Polk vs Daniel Negreanu at $200/$400: Two Live Bluffs Analyzed
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If you haven’t been following the Doug Polk vs Daniel Negreanu Heads Up Grudge Match, you’ve been missing out. Doug jumped out to a lead of almost a million, but Daniel has since cut the deficit to just under $500,000. The match has already provided amazing entertainment value to those following the action. But on top of all that, the grudge match is also giving serious poker players a great opportunity to improve their game by studying high-level play from two of the most respected poker players in the world. With this in mind, we’re going to be analyzing a couple of interesting bluff spots from Doug and Daniel’s first $200/$400 session that was played live in Vegas. Let’s jump in. Note: The entire 3.5+ hour session can be watched here (the actual poker starts 5 minutes into the video): Hand 1: Doug Bluffs with King-High Preflop Our first hand begins with Daniel opening the button to $1000 (2.5x) with 8♥ 8♦. Doug then 3-bets in the BB to $4125 (~4.1x) with K♣ 5♦. Daniel calls and we head to the flop with $8250 in the middle. Preflop Analysis Everything looks good from both players preflop. Doug’s 3-bet with K♣ 5♦ may seem loose, but these types of hands are good to 3-bet at a low frequency in heads-up. Remember that the ranges of both players are going to be significantly wider than what you would encounter in the typical 6-max game. Daniel is going to be raising over 80% of his buttons and for this reason Doug is going to need to defend a wide range of hands. Facing the 3-bet, Daniel has a clear call. His hand is too strong to fold, and not strong enough to 4-bet. Note: Want to know how to play every hand in every common preflop situation? Get instant access to extensive preflop charts and lessons (for cash games, heads-up and tournaments) when you join the Upswing Lab training course. Lock your seat now! The Advanced Solver Ranges for cash games — one of five sets of preflop charts in the Upswing Lab. Flop The flop comes T♣ 4♣ 3♦, and Doug bets $5,400 (⅔ pot). Daniel calls the bet and we go to the turn with $19,050 in the pot. Flop Analysis Despite the flush draw on the board, this is a pretty dry flop. Doug should expect to win with a continuation bet on this board a fair bit of the time. Even if he doesn’t, his backdoor straight and flush outs set him up for some good double and triple-barrel bets on good turns and rivers. He could also win, of course, if he hits a king. As far as sizing, Doug could use a small or large-sized bet on this board. In this case, I think K♣ 5♦ falls really nicely into a big-bet bluff range. Daniel doesn’t flop a big hand on this board very often, and by betting big, Doug can use his overall range advantage to put more pressure on Daniel’s marginal holdings. That said, this board also isn’t too bad for Daniel either. Of course, Daniel would prefer the whole flop to be undercards to his pair, but in heads-up pocket eights is in reasonable shape here against Doug’s whole range. Daniel should probably be planning to call at least one more big bet from Doug on safe turn’s and then evaluate again on the river. Both players are playing well so far, let’s head to the turn. Turn The turn is the 3♣, making the board T♣ 4♣ 3♦ 3♣. Doug puts out a small ⅓ pot bet of $6,000. After tanking Daniel decides to fold. Turn Analysis The turn not only completes the flush but pairs the board as well, making this spot very interesting for both players. Doug now has the second nut-flush draw, and Daniel has improved to a decent two pair. Let’s start off by thinking about this turn from Doug’s point-of-view. In general, the flush completing on the turn is going to be better for Daniel’s range than Doug. Daniel is also more likely to have hands with a 3 in his range than Doug, but not by much. However, Doug still has the overall range advantage on this turn. Doug can have all of the suited broadway hands in his range that might have completed to a flush, along with all of the big overpairs that are still in good shape against the middle of Daniel’s range. Considering all of these factors, I think a small bet from Doug is perfect in this situation. By betting small, Doug’s overpairs and Tx holdings can still get value from the middle of Daniel’s range that might have been forced to fold if Doug had used a bigger sizing. Additionally, a small bet doesn’t bloat the pot and protects Doug from value-cutting himself against the top of Daniel’s range. As is always the rule with poker, every bet needs to have a balanced range of bluff and value hands. In this case, K♣ 5♦, with its potential pair outs along with the second-nut flush draw, is a great bluffing hand to mix with Doug’s small-bet value-range. Over to Daniel, who is now in a tricky spot: Facing a ⅓ pot bet, Daniel is being laid 4 to 1 odds. This means Daniel only needs 20% equity to make this a correct call. Not having a club certainly isn’t good here, but even without a club, I think this is just slightly too tight of a fold from DNegs. This hand may in some ways illustrate the difference in experience levels at heads-up between Doug and Daniel. If this were 6-max or an MTT, folds like this from Daniel would be considered disciplined laydowns. But in heads-up, too many tight folds can be very costly against aggressive players like Doug. Hand 2: Daniel Takes an Unorthodox Line Preflop Our second hand starts off with both players being deeper with effective stacks at $57,000 (142BB). Doug opens the button to $900 (2.25x) with T♠ T♦. Daniel then 3-bets to $4000 (4.4x) with 6♣ 5♣. Doug calls and we head to the flop with $8,000 in the pot. Preflop Analysis Again, both player’s preflop play is correct. Doug should almost always 4-bet this hand at 100BBs, but calling is fine at deeper stacks. Daniel’s 3-bet is standard at any stack depth. Flop The flop comes K♣ Q♠ 4♦ and Doug is still in the lead with his 3rd pair against Daniel’s 6-high. Daniel makes a very small 20% pot continuation bet of $1,900 dollars. Doug calls and the pot is now $11,200 going into the turn. Flop Analysis Daniel misses the flop, but this dry high-card board still gives him the overall range advantage as the preflop 3-better. There are also a number of draws Daniel could turn. With this in mind, I like the continuation bet. The downside to Daniel’s small sizing, however, is that he’s going to get very few folds. Doug has a no-brainer call with his pocket tens. Turn The turn is the A♥ and neither player improves on the board of K♣ Q♠ 4♦ A♥. Doug and Daniel both check and we head to the river. Turn Analysis With no pair or draw, Daniel is probably forced to check here 100% of the time. The ace might seem like a good card to bluff, but Doug would’ve called the small flop bet with a lot of Ace-high hands and Jack-Ten. With this in mind I don’t think its obvious that this card helps Daniel’s range more than Doug. Daniel does check and Doug once again has a clear decision checking back with his showdown value. River The 8♠ bricks off on the river, making the final board is K♣ Q♠ 4♦ A♥ 8♠. Doug still holds the lead with his 3rd pair. Daniel, however, makes a roughly ⅔ pot bet of $7,700, and after some deliberation Doug makes a frustrated fold. River Analysis Nice bluff from Daniel and sensible fold from Doug. Daniel’s line here seems pretty good. He’s at the very bottom of his range, which as a general rule means he should bluff. On top of that, he does have a credible number of value hands he could be representing here. Doug has a close decision with fourth pair but a fold is probably the right play. Doug still a sufficient number of higher pairs in his range that he could call with to keep Daniel from exploitatively bluffing, and in general Daniel has a pretty tight image. Final Thoughts We hope you’re enjoying all of the educational content Upswing is putting out for the Doug vs Dnegs grudge match. Expect to see a lot more free analysis coming out throughout the whole challenge. If you are looking for even more in-depth content, head over to Upswing and become a member of the Upswing Lab. As always, we would love to hear any comments or questions you might have regarding today’s post. What do you think of Doug’s tricky turn bet in hand 1 and what do you make of Daniel’s unconventional line in hand 2? We look forward to hearing from you, and until next time good luck at the tables! Note: Ready to join 6,000+ players currently upgrading their No Limit Hold’em skills? Crush your competition with the expert strategies you will learn inside the Upswing Lab training course. Learn more now!
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The Range C-Bet: 10 Spots to Continuation Bet 100% of the Time
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Poker strategy changes a lot over time. Before the poker boom, people generally played too passively. Then there was an over-correction by some players, who would continuation bet (c-bet) almost 100% on every flop. This is known by some as a “range c-bet” (shorthand for “c-betting with range”). While c-betting 100% in every situation is going too far, there are still some spots in which this high frequency c-bet strategy is not only acceptable, but optimal. In this article, I am going to share with you 10 spots in which you should leverage your range advantage by c-betting with every hand in your range. We’ll start with single raised pots, then move on to 3-bet pots. Keep in mind these are all heads-up spots. Multiway pots are a different beast and rarely warrant a 100% c-bet strategy. Let’s begin! Note: If you want to become a winner at Pot Limit Omaha fast, the brand new PLO Launch Pad course is for you. Learn more now! 5 Spots to Range C-Bet in Single Raised Pots Single raised pots are the most common type of pot that you will play (by a great deal). For this reason, applying an optimal c-betting strategy can have a huge positive impact on your overall winnings. Key note on sizing: For each of these spots, a small bet of roughly 1/3rd of the pot is the c-bet size you should use. Spot #1 – Dry King-High Boards In Position Example: You raise from the cutoff and the big blind calls. The flop comes K♥ 7♠ 2♦ and the big blind checks to you. These boards favor the preflop raiser due to a higher distribution of top pair+ hands in his range. When you add the fact that the preflop aggressor has an overpair (AA) and a top pair top kicker (AK) which the preflop caller cannot have, a very high-frequency c-bet is called for. Spot #2 – Double Broadway Boards Out Of Position from the Small Blind Example: You raise from the small blind and the big blind calls.The flop comes K♠ Q♥ 3♣. Double broadway boards offer a great deal of interactivity for the small blind. For this reason, he has a huge amount of equity in the pot. On top of that, the small blind also retains a nut advantage due to having more two-pairs, sets, and overpairs. After all, the big blind would likely 3-bet preflop with KK/QQ, and maybe even KQ. Spot #3 – High Paired Boards In Position Example: You raise from the hijack and the big blind calls. The flop comes Q♠ Q♣ A♣ and the big blind checks. The high paired boards interact very well with the range of the preflop raiser because they have a higher concentration of trips than the defender. This situation occurs because the defender will find himself either 3-betting a high percentage of those broadway hands or simply because the preflop raiser has a tight range to begin with. Thus, relatively speaking, he has more trips as a percentage of his whole range. Spot #4 – High Paired Boards Out Of Position from the Small Blind Example: You raise from the small blind and the big blind calls. The flop comes K♠ K♥ Q♣. Very similar to the previous situation, the out of position preflop raiser has a higher concentration of trips and better. On top of that, the defender has a lot of hands that have 0 interactivity with this board. For these two reasons, c-betting your entire range is the best course of action. Spot #5 – Very Low Paired Boards (33x-22x) Out of Position from the Small Blind Example: You raise from the small blind and the big blind calls. The flop comes 3♥ 2♥ 3♣. A different mixture of circumstances influences the optimal c-bet strategy in these scenarios. The preflop raiser doesn’t hold the nut advantage (the big blind will have more 3x/2x hands), but the rest of his range is much stronger compared to the preflop caller’s range. Consider that the preflop aggressor: Has more and stronger overpairs Typically has more and stronger top pairs Has stronger A-high hands. Has more and stronger middle pairs (depending on how high the high card is) Overall, the preflop raiser has a large equity advantage on these boards, which can be leveraged with a high frequency c-bet. Note: Learn step-by-step how to become the best player at the table when you join the Upswing Lab training course. Elite pros have been adding new content every week for the past four years, and you get all of it when you join. Learn more now! 5 Spots to Range C-Bet in 3-Bet Pots Even though 3-bet pots are not as frequent as single raised pots, they are much bigger pots and thus their effect on your overall win-rate is sizable. Making mistakes in them will be much larger than their single raised counter-parts. Key note on sizing: For each of these spots, a small bet of roughly 1/3rd of the pot is the c-bet size you should use. Spot #1 – King-High Boards In Position Example: The hijack raises and you 3-bet from the cutoff. The flop comes K♥ 8♠ 4♦ and the hijack checks to you. Just like in single raised pots, these boards favor the preflop 3-bettor due to a higher distribution of top pairs and better hands in her range. When you add the fact that the player who is in position has an overpair and top pair top kicker which the defender cannot have, a very high-frequency c-bet is called for. Spot #2 – Queen-High Boards In Position Example: The cutoff raises and you 3-bet from the button. The flop comes Q♠ 6♠ 2♦ and the cutoff checks to you. Even though the preflop 3-bettor doesn’t have a monopoly on top pair top kicker (like she does on K-high boards), she does have a higher proportion of them compared to the preflop caller. The 3-bettor also has a couple of overpairs (AA/KK) and a set (QQ) which the preflop caller cannot have — a recipe for range c-betting. Spot #3 – Triple Broadway Ace-High Boards In Position Example: The cutoff raises and you 3-bet from the button. The flop comes A♠ Q♥ J♠ and the cutoff checks to you. On these boards, the preflop 3-bettor has the biggest equity advantage that you can find in No Limit Hold’em on the flop (around 75% to 25%). She not only has this range advantage, but she also has a very large nut advantage, especially when playing from the button. Why is the advantage greater if she 3-bet preflop from the button? Because her 3-betting range from that position includes many more offsuit broadways (like QJ) that the other player cannot profitably call with preflop versus the 3-bet. B-betting very small with your whole range in these spots is the best strategy. Spot #4 – Double Broadway Boards Out of Position Example: The cutoff raises and you 3-bet from the small blind. The flop comes K♥ J♣ 2♠. These boards interact heavily with the small blind 3-bettor’s range. She retains a large nut advantage due to having more two-pairs, sets, and overpairs. She also has more top pairs than the preflop caller. Sounds like a spot for a 100% c-bet frequency! Spot #5 – High-Paired Boards Out of Position Example: These boards give the out of position 3-bettor more combinations of trips than her opponent. Plus, she has more strong pocket pairs. For these reasons, c-betting with the entire range for a small size is a good move in order to push the equity advantage. Wrapping Up There you go, 10 spots in which to abuse your range advantage. There are others out there — consider hunting for them on your own if you have access to a solver! That’s all for today. If you have any questions or feedback, please let me know in the comment section down below. Want to put your c-bet skills to the test? Take our “GTO” c-bet quiz now! Till’ next time, good luck, grinders! Note: Ready to join 6,000+ players currently upgrading their No Limit Hold’em skills? Crush your competition with the expert strategies you will learn inside the Upswing Lab training course. Learn more now!
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How to Play Ace-Ten Suited in Cash Games (Preflop Advice & Postflop Tips)
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What goes through your mind when you look down at Ace-Ten suited? Some people love it, some people hate it, but there’s no doubt that Ace-Ten suited can be a very profitable hand if you play it well. In this article, I will be covering how to play it in various preflop situations and also how to approach different postflop situations. Let’s dive in! Preflop Let’s begin by getting our preflop strategy down: Unopened pots Ace-Ten suited is a strong hand, ranking in about the top 12% of preflop hands. Because of this, you should open-raise it from any position. Against an open-raise In most scenarios, Ace-Ten suited can be played as a 3-bet or call when facing an open raise in position. The only situations where you must be a bit careful with continuing are against an open-raiser from UTG or UTG+1. In these spots, you can raise, call, or fold at different frequencies, except from the Button where you can 3-bet or call.  Here are the table positions for your reference: In all other scenarios, the hand can either be played as a call or 3-bet. I’ve gone more in-depth in this article about the pros and cons of playing a mixed strategy vs a 3-bet or fold strategy in position. When playing from the Small Blind you will want to always 3-bet with this hand. When playing from the Big Blind, the hand is often a mixed strategy against different open-raises from different positions. I would suggest you 3-bet it rather than calling it, but it’s really up to you to decide. Against a 3-bet When you open and face a 3-bet, you have several options: calling, 4-betting, and folding are all close in EV regardless of your position. The only positions where it’s a clear cut continue against a well built 3-betting range are: From the Cutoff against an open from the Button, Small Blind, or Big Blind As the Button against a 3-bet from one of the blinds How often you want to 4-bet bluff with this hand depends on the 3-betting frequency of your opponent. The lower it is, the less you want to bluff as his range is stronger and less likely to fold enough. Further reading: What Top Poker Pros Already Know About 4-Betting. Against a 4-bet I would advise most of you to straight-up fold this hand every time you face a 4-bet. Especially when playing live, there are very very few situations that would warrant you defending with this hand. Most players do NOT have a balanced 4-betting range. Note: Want to know how to play every hand in every common preflop situation? Get instant access to extensive preflop charts and lessons (for cash games, heads-up and tournaments) when you join the Upswing Lab training course. Lock your seat now! The Advanced Solver Ranges for cash games — one of five sets of preflop charts in the Upswing Lab. 3 Tips for Playing When You Hit the Flop with Ace-Ten Suited Tip #1: When you are out of position as the preflop raiser in a single raised pot (blind vs blind) and the board is Ten-high and connected, you should consider checking with your top pair. With this tip, I’m talking about situations in which you open-raise in the small blind, get called by the big blind, and the flop comes something like: A♣ T♣ on T♠ 9♠ 8♥ A♥ T♥ on T♣ 7♣ 6♦ These boards favor the player who has the position advantage for a few reasons: 1. While the equity distribution is very close to 50/50, the big blind has the strategic advantage by always being the last to act. This enables him to realize his equity much better compared to his opponent. 2. The high stack-to-pot ratio, which exacerbates the equity realization advantage for your opponent in the big blind. Tip #2: Almost always bet when you hit top pair in position. On almost every board, you will have a range advantage in position as the preflop raiser. Your top pair (regardless of it being the Ace or the Ten) will almost always be strong enough to value bet on the flop. It will also usually be strong enough to double barrel on the turn for value as part of a polarized strategy. Example flops: A♦ T♦ on A♣ 8♥ 4♠ A♠ T♠ on T♣ 9♣ 2♦ Tip #3: Almost always bet when you hit the middle pair on the flop in position. These strong middle pairs of hand plays pretty well as a continuation bet on the flop. This is due to it being the strongest second pair possible, and thus it benefits from getting value and equity denial. It also gives you some turned trips every once in a while, making your overall strategy more robust. Examples: A♦ T♦ on Q♣ T♥ 3♠ A♣ T♣ on J♠ T♠ 5♥ 3 Tips for Playing When You Miss the Flop with Ace-Ten Suited Tip #1: Always bet when you hit a draw in position. You generally want to c-bet your draws (to a flush and/or straight) on the flop because they have a decent chance to improve to the best hand by the river and win a big pot. It also balances out your c-betting range, making you harder to play against. Examples: A♥ T♥ on J♥ 7♣ 2♥ A♠ T♠ on K♠ Q♣ 9♦ Tip #2: Always bet when you have a double backdoor draw in position on the flop. This tip goes hand in hand with tip#2. Hands with both a backdoor flush and straight draw work as a balancing factor not only on the flop, but also on draw-completing turns where you’d otherwise be left without sufficient bluffs. Examples: A♦ T♦ on Q♦ 9♥ 7♠ A♣ T♣ on J♠ 8♣ 6♥ Tip #3: Always check back when you don’t have a draw or backdoor flush draw in single raised pots. You want to have hands that actually have a decent chance to become the best hand by/on the river when you bet. When you don’t have at least some backdoors to go with your A-high, unless the board is paired*, you’ll want to just check back with this hand and try to take it to showdown. *Paired boards can oftentimes still be c-bet frequently. Learn more about paired boards here. Examples: A♥ T♥ on 7♣ 6♣ 4♠ A♠ T♠ on 9♦ 6♦ 5♦ Wrapping Up There you have it: a quick guide to playing Ace-Ten suited in a variety of preflop and postflop situations. If you enjoy these types of articles, please let me know in the comment section down below. Also, if you have any questions please let me know down below. For more advice on how to play specific hands, check out how to play: Till’ next time, good luck, guys! Note: Ready to join 6,000+ players currently upgrading their No Limit Hold’em skills? Crush your competition with the expert strategies you will learn inside the Upswing Lab training course. Learn more now!
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Schwimer strikes out – baseball star walks off High Stakes Poker
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It goes without saying that high stakes cash games are notoriously swingy. But what happens when a baseball star swings and misses? He walks, of course.Michael Schwimer had recently told Poker Central how much he was looking forward to locking horns with the best as the legendary High Stakes Poker pitched the Major League Baseball legend against some of the toughest poker players ever to shuffle up and deal. What happened once Schwimer took to the felt, however, left his fans wishing he’d brought his bat to the poker table.Former Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Schwimer, who said before the show, “They will show me less respect probably, which I deserve. I like to see a lot of flops and try to make moves from there, but it’s going to work to my advantage, I hope.” was proven to be slightly wrong in that prediction.Schwimer’s problems only really started when Bryn Kenney joined the game, but that’s no great surprise. The East Coast superstar has won more money in live poker tournaments than anyone in the history of the game, and with $56.4 million in live tournament winnings, he added to that at the High Stakes Poker felt.Buying in for a little under $900,000, Kenney had lost around a third of that early on, but in the hand that mattered, he had the best of it from the flop. Plenty of players were involved, too, with John Andress on the straddle to the tune of $1,600. That bet was called by Tom Dwan and Jean-Robert Bellande before Schwimer raised it up to $4,000 with king-five of clubs. Kenney called with pocket fours and Andress, Dwan and Bellande all came along for the ride too.Strike one on the flop, as Schwimer hit his king, but Kenney struck a set when a four arrived too on the K-4-2 spread. A good flop for Schwimer under most circumstances, the baseball star c-bet for $15,000 which was immediately raised to $52,000 by Kenney. That bet was enough to reduce the pot to a heads-up battle, but Schwimer couldn’t bear to fold top pair.Strike two on the turn as an ace gave Schwimer a wheel draw to go with his king. Even if he was behind at this point, he could pull a home run out of the bag on the river, couldn’t he? Kenney’s bet of $71,000 was called by Schwimer.Then, the nightmare river. A splitter that Schwimer didn’t see coming.The five of diamonds fell on the river.Two-pair and against most opponents and most made hands, perhaps a winning one. Schwimer certainly thought so, taking a swing at it as he check-called for $165,000 when Kenney made the bet. Showdown saw Schwimer’s two pair run out by Kenney’s safe set of ours, and the MLB star was out of there.“All right, that was fun boys.”Well, it was certainly fun for Bryn Kenney. Scwimer might want to ‘pitch’ things a little lower next time he sits down at the High Stakes Poker tables.
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Online Poker – What You Don’t Know Could Hurt You
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Online poker has seen a mini-boom in the last year because of poker rooms shutting down due to Covid-19. For me, this has led to an influx of students who often have no idea why they are getting crushed online when they were doing fine at brick and mortar tables. There are three reasons why you may be having a tough time online as compared to live games, and for most people it is a combination of the three. You weren’t really keeping track of wins and losses in live poker games. It’s easy, and in fact it’s quite natural, to lie to yourself about your results. At live tables this is easy. Online, you are forced to redeposit and you have to face the fact that you are depositing but never making a withdrawal. The games are much tougher and you are playing at a level that is harder than the games were playing before. $1/2 no-limit in a brick and mortar cardroom is about as tough as $.10/.25 online. If I had to pick, I would actually say the smaller online game is probably tougher. If you usually play $1/2 live, and you play anything close to that size online, you are playing in a much tougher game, which may explain your losses. You are playing online poker as if it is live poker, while many of your opponents have tools available that you know nothing about. These tools can provide a massive advantage and it is very tough to win without them in many online poker rooms. Now, what do we do about these things? Well, the first two are pretty simple. The first can only be fixed by paying attention to the other two and playing better poker against weaker opponents. The second can be fixed simply by moving down. Play a game that is about one-fifth the size of your usual live game and stay there, or even move down, until you are consistently beating the game before you consider moving up. The third option is the interesting one, and the primary focus of this article. If you aren’t a serious online player, the advantage your opponents have over you may be shocking. Getting some of these tools yourself will drastically improve your win rate. Are You Cheating If You Use Tools to Help You at Online Poker? First, let’s have a disclaimer. It has long been my belief that if you are operating within the rules of the site you are playing on, you are fine, and if you break those rules, even if everyone is doing it and you don’t think it’s a big deal, you are technically cheating. There are a few tactics that follow that I think you need to know about that are against the terms and conditions of many poker sites. This does not mean that I endorse breaking the rules to get an advantage. But I think you need to know about these things for two reasons. The first is that your opponents are using them. You need to know what you are facing, even if you aren’t going to fight fire with fire. The second is that some sites allow almost anything and in some cases all these tactics are allowed. Poker Tracking Software The first advantage your opponents may have is tracking software. These include Holdem Manager, PokerTracker, DriveHUD, Poker Copilot, and many others. The first two are what the vast majority of serious players use. To the best of my knowledge, if you can use this software on your favorite online poker site, then it is probably allowed, but check the terms and conditions first. Tracking software has two primary functions. Helping your improve and track your own play, and learning about your opponents. They often have sections built into the software that will help analyze your play and find mistakes. Being able to use this software with students is an incredibly powerful tool. If you have played 50,000 hands with tracking software, I can look at your stats and find a ton of leaks very quickly. I can see how many hands you are playing overall, how many hands you play under the gun versus on the button, what positions are profitable and which are losers, how aggressive you are, how often you win showdowns, and a host of other statistics that tell me about your game. A good coach can look at your stats, identify a potential problem, and find hands that illustrate that problem, very quickly. Then, we can replay those hands right from the tracking software and talk about how to play them better. I had a student last week who plays single table tournaments online, and five minutes into our first lesson I had found that she was much too loose in the early rounds, especially in early position. We found a hand where she raised with pocket deuces in early position in the second level and talked about why this is not profitable in this kind of tournament. This is guaranteed to save her some money going forward. We can find more in-depth problems, too. Situations where a player is not three-betting often enough, is calling off too many chips to see a flop, or calling too many river bets. The possibilities are endless. And you can do much of this yourself from reports within the software. Any position where you are losing money, except for the blinds, is an obvious problem. Heads-Up Displays (HUDs) Equally as valuable is the information you get on your opponents. This will be available in the form of a HUD. This puts valuable information about your opponent on the screen right next to their avatar. You can even set specific rules to have different icons appear next to them so that you can identify a fish, rock, or maniac, in an instant from their icon. At first, these stats won’t mean much to you. It takes a lot of work to use these stats to really understand who a player is. But just knowing how tight/loose and aggro/passive they are is a big advantage right away. My favorite came from a video I recorded years ago for a poker training site. I was playing $2/4 no-limit, a game where I often had large sample sizes on my opponents because I had played so many hands in the game. I faced a raise preflop from early position, there were two callers, and I called from the button with pocket fives. I was ecstatic to see a J95 rainbow flop. The original raiser bet, a middle position player called, and I called as well. The turn was a 6. Both players checked, and I bet. The original raiser folded, but the middle position player put in a big check-raise. Now I had some thinking to do, and I clicked on his stats to get more detailed information. I had more than 30,000 hands on this player. He was winning, though not much. And he was very predictable. I looked for the important stat. How often did he win when he check-raised the turn? I don’t remember how many times this stat had been tested. He probably had only check-raised the turn a few hundred times at most, but it was still a big enough sample to stand out when I saw that he won the pot 100% of the time when he check-raised the turn. This fit with the passive playing style that I saw in the rest of his statistics. This is a player who would check and call with two pair, or possibly lead out. He had to have the nuts, or very close to it, to check-raise in this spot. I folded easily. My decision took less than 15 seconds. Some people who watched the video were shocked. But if this guy had not lost a pot after check-raising the turn over a sample size this large, there was no chance I was ahead. I had to make quads to win. It was an easy fold that would be really tough without the tracking software and a large sample size. This player may not have been using tracking software. He might have no idea why he isn’t a bigger winner. He probably assumed that I didn’t have much of a hand. He certainly didn’t think I folded a set before my time bank even activated. But the stats made it easy. If you aren’t using this software to make the same decision I made, then be aware that your opponents are using it against you. The tracking software cost this player hundreds of dollars in this one hand. And situations like this were very common. Buying Hand Histories It gets really interesting, and also prevents some ethical issues, when you discover that some players are buying hand histories from hands they didn’t even play. Most sites prohibit this, so check the terms and conditions before considering it yourself, but you need to be aware that it is happening. There are multiple sites where you can buy datamined hand histories. While the major sites generally prohibit this practice, they also don’t do much of anything to stop it, and buying large quantities of hand histories is common among the working pros in cash games. Why should this matter to you if you aren’t going to do it yourself? Because it is a big advantage for your opponents. You may be facing a new account where you have no history on them, but they have purchased a million hands and loaded them into PokerTracker and they have 50,000 hands on you. Now they have a huge advantage over you by knowing your game while you know nothing about how they play. Other Online Poker Programs There are also add-ons or separate programs that will find seats for you in good games, track players who are labeled as weak, or automatically assign icons or other indicators to players who fit in certain parameters. You can even get note taking software that will include the player’s stats in your notes on them. Powerful stuff. In addition to tracking software, there are programs that will set up your tables, register you for new tournaments or cash tables automatically, rebuy for you, and allow you to control your betting with a number pad or a Playstation controller. I used to use a program called Table Ninja that was invaluable to me when I played multiple tables on the major sites. I could never have played a dozen or more tables without everything that the software automated for me. The strongest players in online games, such as the poker games at Mount Gold Casino, are also much more likely to be using LeakFinder in their tracking software, a portion of the program dedicated to pointing out leaks in your game. And they are usually part of online training sites. I make content for online poker training sites and I am a member of a number of them as well. The information is powerful, well presented, and easy to digest. A good player will often post stats and hand histories from their tracking software on forums and get feedback from other good players. And many of the best players have coaches they send this information to. From basketball to chess to golf, the best players have coaches, and poker is no different. Know What You’re Up Against This leaves a player who just opens up an online poker account and starts playing, at a huge disadvantage. Would you expect that with little training, you could compete against chess players who work with training software, track your games and know how you play, invest countless hours into study, and work with a world-class chess coach? It would be silly to expect to compete with someone like that if you don’t have the same advantages. But poker players do this every day and can’t understand why they aren’t winning. They blame their losses on bad luck, cheating, rigged games, and anything else except the truth, that they are being outplayed by players who have huge advantages over them. But there is good news. The vast majority of players are making this mistake to some degree or another. Which means that if you choose to educate yourself and use all the tools at your disposal, there is still a lot of money to be made. Six months of lessons with a good coach will cost between $1,200 and $3,000. And that will put most players in a position to be long-term winners. The software costs $100 or so on top of that, but you ought to look at these as investments rather than “expenses.” Looking On the Bright Side There are very few jobs where you can invest relatively so little time and money and become a professional. If you treat your education as if you are in a vocational school and study full time for a year, the rewards are excellent. And almost no one does this. Most poker coaches will tell you that their students usually only show up for a few lessons. Once a student discovers that learning to play poker well takes real work, they usually disappear. Most poker players just want to play poker and have fun, not read and watch videos and study and fill in spreadsheets. So they take a few lessons, figure they have learned enough, and stop. Eventually they quit, hopefully before they lose money they can’t afford to lose. But they rarely put in the time and the work to acquire the knowledge they need to make a profit over the long run. If you are a recreational player, with no aspirations to “go pro”, that’s fine. I envy you and how much you enjoy the game! Now you know a little more about what you are facing when you sit down to play online poker. If you do want to make poker into a job, or a profitable side-hustle, now you have some idea what it will take to get there. I should probably also add that one article is not enough to cover all the advantages your opponents might have. Solvers, some of which operate in real time, cheat sheets, push fold charts, and a host of other things, are in use in the bigger games. If you are considering playing bigger than $1/2 you should know what all these things are and how to deal with them before you even consider moving up. About Chris WallaceChris 'Fox' Wallace is a poker world champion who has been writing about and teaching the game for over 15 years. With over $1 million in tournament winnings and a WSOP bracelet among his accomplishments, The Fox is one of the most respected names in the game. Chris is the co-owner of the iNinja Poker Tour, which you can learn more about by visiting www.ininjapoker.com.
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Jungleman Hits $825,635 Straight Flush vs Phil Ivey’s Quads (Analysis)
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Half-man, half-machine, Steve Austin was the original six-million dollar man. With superhuman strength and speed, he battled evil for the good of mankind. (I feel like I’m showing my age here!) In this hand, Daniel “Jungleman” Cates is a modern-day Steve Austin, his superhuman brain battling poker legend Phil Ivey for over six-million HK dollars (worth around $825,000 USD). The Jungleman discussed this crazy hand with myself and Dara O’Kearney in a Strategy Video animated by ‘The Chip Race’ podcast. Watch the video below or read on for a summary of the hand and Jungleman’s analysis. Editor’s note: This is Irish tournament pro David Lappin’s second article for Upswing Poker. Check out his first article Can She Fold a Full House Getting 7 to 1? (Analysis) and/or follow him on Twitter. Background The Tournament: Super High Stakes Cash Game in Macau Blinds: HK$10,000/HK$20,000 Stack Sizes: Everyone has 150BBs (HK$3,000,000) Note: $20,000 Hong Kong Dollars (HKD) is the equivalent of around $2,500, so the blinds are approximately $1,250/$2,500 in USD with $375,000 stacks. Preflop The action folds around to Jungleman on the Button. He opens 5♥ 3♥ to HK$50,000. Phil Ivey calls in the Small Blind. The Big Blind squeezes to HK$200,000. Jungleman and Phil both call. Preflop Analysis Jungleman’s low suited one-gapper is toward the bottom of his range — in other words, one of the worst hands he would raise — but it’s fine at this (quite deep) stack depth. Once Ivey calls and the the Big Blind squeezes to only 4x the original raise, Jungleman certainly has compelling pot odds to call in position. But whilst reflecting on the spot, Jungleman thinks that it might not be a +EV (expected value) call after all. In any case, a key note is that the Big Blind should be raising much bigger, around 5x-6x the original raise, with his range. Once Jungleman calls, Phil is getting 3 to 1 on a call. That price is so good that it probably keeps in with the vast majority of his range. Note: Want to know how to play every hand in every common preflop situation? Get instant access to extensive preflop charts and lessons (for cash games, heads-up and tournaments) when you join the Upswing Lab training course. Lock your seat now! The Advanced Solver Ranges for cash games — one of five sets of preflop charts in the Upswing Lab. Flop The Pot: HK$600,000 The Flop: A♥ 3♣ 4♦ The Action: Phil checks, the Big Blind bets HK$200,000. Jungleman and Phil both call. Flop Analysis With a backdoor straight-flush draw, a pair and a gutter, Jungleman has plenty of reasons to continue in the hand. The question is should he call or raise the 1/3 pot c-bet from the preflop squeezer. In-game he elects to call. But looking back on the hand, Jungleman considers the benefits of the raise. He explains how he and Phil have more 2-pair combos (suited A3, A4 and 34) and set combos (33 and 44) than the player in the big blind, which allows for an aggressive raising strategy. Dara O’Kearney weighs in, saying how he likes the call line. Turn The Pot: HK$1,200,000 The Turn: (A♥ 3♣ 4♦) 4♥ The Action: Phil checks, the Big Blind checks and Jungleman bets HK$800,000, Phil calls and the Big Blind folds. Turn Analysis The hand just got a whole lot more interesting! Phil and the Big Blind check, opening the door for Jungleman to turn his baby flush draw + bottom pair + gutshot straight draw into a bluff. This is actually a very cool spot for Jungleman to take a stab with what he calls ‘the best semi-bluff he can have’. Jungleman discusses the hands that he does not block, feeling them to be as important as the hands he blocks. For example, the Big Blind could have a pocket pair like Jacks, which will almost certainly fold to his 2/3 pot-sized bet. This bet also puts some pressure on Phil’s weaker Ace-X hands. As played, Phil calls and the Big Blind folds so we see a river heads up. Note: Jungleman also misspeaks in the video, mentioning how he blocks the 5♥ 4♥ when of course the 4♥ is on board. It’s nice to know that he is human despite all evidence to the contrary. River The Pot: HK$2,800,000 The River: (A♥ 3♣ 4♦) 4♥ 2♥ Stack-to-Pot Ratio: ~0.64:1 The Action: Phil checks, Jungleman bets HK$900,000, Phil shoves for HK$1,800,000 and Jungleman calls. River Analysis The improbable Steel Wheel gets there! Jungleman analyzes Phil’s own range and his own: Jungleman rejects the possibility of Phil having flushes on this exact runout and puts him on a mixture of near-nutted hands (4♠ 4♣, 3♠ 3♦, A♣ 4♣ and A♠ 4♠), strong hands (trips and straights like 6♣ 4♣, 6♠ 4♠, 5♣ 4♣ and maybe 5♠ 4♠) and weaker hands (Ax). Jungleman doesn’t have many bluffs, except for maybe 7♣ 6♣ or 7♦ 6♦. He figures that all the full houses and the quads will shove over a bet anyway. Therefore, he focuses on Phil’s straights, trips and Ax combos. Since there are way more Ax possible, he decides to target those with the smaller 1/3 pot sizing. Results Phil shows pocket fours for a flopped set, turned quads. Jungleman shows ‘The Steel Wheel’ and wins the HK$6,400,000 pot. Here’s a photo of the hand from Instagram: Wrapping Up Was this a cooler? Yes, of course it was. Jungleman could perhaps have folded to the squeeze preflop, but once he calls both preflop and on the flop, the rest of the hand is a fait d’accomplis. All the money was going in and there’s not a damn thing anybody could have done to prevent it. That doesn’t mean, however, that we can’t learn from one of the greatest poker minds explaining his thought process on every street. We can also reverse engineer Phil’s likely rationale given that the hand went to showdown: Phil Ivey called preflop with a small pocket pair. Out of position, he check-overcalls the flop. On the turn, Phil has quads (and what he assumes is a lock on the hand). He checks and again just calls Jungleman’s bet. In doing so, Phil is allowing Jungleman to hang himself — disguising his own hand strength while also giving Jungleman the chance to improve to a still inferior hand. On the river, Phil checks for the third time – maximizing the chance that Jungleman will bluff and perhaps assuming that he might value-bet thinner than he would call. What do you think of Jungleman’s call pre and on the flop? What do you think of Phil’s just-call on the flop and turn? Like Dara says in the video, it’s tough to contradict players of this caliber. Still, I want you to try. Let me know in the comments below. ‘The Chip Race’ is a fortnightly podcast sponsored by Unibet Poker. All episodes are available on Apple Music, SoundCloud and Stitcher. We also make a web-show called ‘The Lock-In’ and strategy videos like the one above. They are both available on our YouTube Channel. Note: Ready to join 6,000+ players currently upgrading their No Limit Hold’em skills? Crush your competition with the expert strategies you will learn inside the Upswing Lab training course. Learn more now!
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วิธีเล่น S-Five Suite ในเกมเงินสด (คำแนะนำ Preflop & 6 เคล็ดลับ Postflop)
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Ace Five Useful (A5S) เป็นมือที่ทรงพลังที่สร้างบทสนทนามากมายในช่วงหลายปีที่ผ่านมา หากคุณเคยดูหมวดหมู่พรีฟล็อปคุณอาจสังเกตเห็นว่า A5 นั้นรวมอยู่ในหมวดหมู่ต่างๆมากมายแม้ว่าเอซที่มีประโยชน์ไม่มากนัก ติดตาม Upswing Poker Instagram สำหรับเนื้อหาโป๊กเกอร์เพิ่มเติมเช่นนี้ ด้วยคุณสมบัติที่ทรงพลังจึงไม่น่าแปลกใจจริงๆ: มันมีเอซ (ซึ่งจะลดเอซให้กับคู่ต่อสู้ของคุณ) ถั่ว A5S สามารถล้างได้ นี่คือทางเข้าที่แข็งแกร่งที่สุดที่สามารถทำให้วงล้อตรงได้ (ด้วยไพ่ทั้งสองใบ) เนื่องจากเป็นมือที่เจ๋งและหลากหลายฉันจึงแสดงให้คุณเห็นว่าจะเล่นอย่างไรให้ดีที่สุดในเกมเงินสด แม้ว่าฉันมักจะชอบบทความประเภทนี้ แต่ฉันจะพูดถึงกลยุทธ์ preflop และเคล็ดลับ postflop ทุกครั้งที่คุณพลาดและพลาดการล้มเหลว ไปเลย! ต้องการเป็นผู้เล่นโอมาฮา จำกัด เงินกองกลางที่ชนะเร็วที่สุดหรือไม่? Pot Limit Omaha Games ให้รางวัลมากกว่าเกม No Limit Hold'em เล็กน้อย แต่การเรียนรู้เกมใหม่ดูเหมือนจะเป็นงานที่น่ากลัว นั่นคือเหตุผลที่เรารอคอยที่จะประกาศเปิดตัว PLO ในเกม Upswing Poker ในวันที่ 8 กุมภาพันธ์! หลักสูตรการรับเข้าเรียนตลอดชีวิต 5+ ชั่วโมงมีค่าใช้จ่ายเพียง $ 99 และผู้มาใหม่ PLO จะไม่พบวิธีที่ยอดเยี่ยมในการเรียนรู้โครงสร้างพื้นฐานของกลยุทธ์ที่ชนะ เรียนรู้เพิ่มเติมตอนนี้! วิธีเล่น Ace-Five Suit Preflop ก่อนอื่นมาดูวิธีการเล่นพรีฟล็อปมือนี้กัน! หม้อที่ยังไม่ได้เปิดมือนี้แข็งแรงพอที่จะยืนเป็นอิสระจากตำแหน่งใด ๆ ฝาพับ A5 มีความแข็งแรงมากและ LimpingWald ชนะเฉพาะกระถางขนาดเล็กโดยมีค่าเฉลี่ยระยะยาว (คุณไม่ควรเปิด Limpu ด้วยมือข้างใดเลย) ในขณะที่ตรงข้ามกับการเพิ่มขึ้นมือนี้เป็นตัวเลือกที่สมบูรณ์แบบสำหรับการเดิมพัน 3 ครั้งจากทุกตำแหน่ง นี่เป็นเพราะมันมีความเสมอภาคและความเสมอภาคสูง (สามารถฟลอปฟลัช, วาดตรง, ฟลัชและเส้นตรงเมื่อถูกเรียก) และบล็อกเกอร์ที่ยอดเยี่ยมในการต่อสู้กับพรีฟล็อปที่ไม่สิ้นสุดของวายร้าย การยืนขึ้นเป็นทางเลือกเสมอเพียงแค่โทรหาเมื่อมือของคุณอยู่ในบิ๊กบลายด์ มันขึ้นอยู่กับคุณ. แต่จากที่อื่น ๆ ทั้งหมดฉันขอแนะนำให้คุณเดิมพัน 3 ครั้งทุกครั้งที่คุณเผชิญหน้ากับฟรี หลังจาก 3-Page เทียบกับ 3-Page Open-Rising Ce-Five เป็นผู้สมัคร 4-Bet Bluff Candidate ด้วยเหตุผลทั้งหมดในฐานะผู้สมัคร 3-Byte Bluff ที่ถูกต้อง หากคุณต้องการการทบทวนโปรดอ่านเหตุผลที่ฉันให้ไว้ในส่วนก่อนหน้านี้อีกครั้ง การเล่นเดิมพัน 4 ต่อ 4 เดิมพันจำเป็นต้องมีบทสนทนามากขึ้น ฉันแบ่งสถานการณ์ออกเป็นสองส่วน: เรามีตำแหน่ง 3 หน้าและตำแหน่ง 3 หน้า 1. ขอแนะนำให้ใช้มือนี้เป็นบลัฟ 5 บิตหากผู้แก้เอาออกอย่างน้อยสองสามเปอร์เซ็นต์หลังจากที่ก้านไม่อยู่ในตำแหน่งและเดิมพันเดิมพันจากไรเซอร์เดิม ฉันแนะนำให้คุณทำเฉพาะกับฝ่ายตรงข้ามที่ต้องทำบลัฟ 4 จังหวะเท่านั้น เมื่อพิจารณาถึงความแน่นของพรีฟล็อปกับผู้เล่นจำนวนมากฉันคิดว่ามีโอกาสมากที่คุณจะไม่ได้เล่นกับคู่แข่งรายนี้ในขณะนี้ 2. หลังจากวาง 3-pitch ในตำแหน่งกับคู่ต่อสู้ของคุณแล้วผู้แก้จะเลือกที่จะพูดไม่กี่เปอร์เซ็นต์กับ 4-pitch ขอแนะนำอีกครั้งให้คุณดำเนินการนี้เฉพาะในกรณีที่คุณอ่านว่าผู้เข้าแข่งขันเป็น 4 เดิมพันด้วยช่วงสมดุลมิฉะนั้นการโทรด้วย A5 จะน่ารำคาญ เคล็ดลับ: ต้องการทราบวิธีการเล่นแต่ละมือในทุกสถานการณ์ของพรีฟล็อปปกติหรือไม่? เข้าถึงแผนภูมิและบทเรียนของพรีฟล็อปโดยละเอียดได้ทันที (เกมเงินสดเฮดอัพและทัวร์นาเมนต์) เมื่อคุณเข้าสู่หลักสูตรการฝึกอบรม Upswing Lab ล็อกที่นั่งเลย! Advanced Solver Range for Cash Game - หนึ่งในห้าชุดของแผนภูมิพรีฟล็อปใน Upswing Lab 3 เคล็ดลับในการเล่นเมื่อคุณพลาดฟล็อป (ในฐานะผู้ยกพรีฟล็อป) เคล็ดลับ # 1 - วางเดิมพันเสมอเมื่อคุณล้มเหลวในการจับเสมอ Ce S-Five ไม่มีค่าประลองมากนักซึ่งทำให้เป็นแขนกึ่งบลัฟที่ดีเมื่อคุณมีด้านนอกเพื่อยืดหรือล้างออก ซึ่งรวมถึง Gutshot Straight Draw ข้อดีอีกประการหนึ่งของความสามารถในการดึงดูดการล้างด้วยน็อตมือนี้คือการกระตุ้นให้เกิดหม้อเมื่อการล้างเสร็จสมบูรณ์และการล้างจะทำให้เย็นลงได้น้อยลง ตัวอย่าง: 8 ♣ 4 ♠ 3 J J ♠ 8 ♠ 2 ♥ A ♦ 5 ♠ A ए 5 ♠เคล็ดลับ # 2 - เดิมพันเสมอเมื่อคุณมีการเสมอกันในประตูหลัง เมื่อคุณมีส่วนของแบ็คดอร์บางประเภทเช่นการดึงตรงแบ็คดอร์หรือการดึงฟลัชแบ็คประตูคุณควรเดิมพัน เพราะมันช่วยให้คุณสามารถทำกึ่งบลัฟได้อย่างต่อเนื่องเมื่อถึงเทิร์นทำให้คุณเสมอกัน เนื่องจากคุณมีความเชี่ยวชาญเช่นกันในเทิร์นนี้คุณจะสามารถตีคู่บนและกำหนดราคาเบี้ยสำหรับสองเลนถัดไป ตัวอย่าง: T ♣ 7 ♠ 2 ♥ A ♣ 5 ♥ใน Q ♣ 6 ♦ 3 ♠เคล็ดลับ # 3 บน A ♥ 5 - - ในกระถาง 3 จังหวะเมื่อกระดานเป็น King-High หรือ Queen-high คุณมี c- คุณ มีผลเสมอหลังประตูหากไม่มีให้ทำการเดิมพัน แนวคิดคือบอร์ดเหล่านี้เหมาะกับช่วงของคุณซึ่งหมายความว่าคุณสามารถลับขอบของคุณด้วยบิตที่เล็กกว่า (1/3 ของหม้อ) ด้วยช่วงทั้งหมดของคุณ ตัวอย่าง: K प्ले 3 ♥ 3 ♣ A ♥ 5 ♠ถึง Q ♣ 7 ♠ 2 ♦ถึง A ♠ 5 ♦ 3 เคล็ดลับในการเล่นเมื่อคุณกดเคล็ดลับปัด # 1 - เมื่อคุณปัดคู่บนสุดในพ็อต 3 บิตให้เดิมพัน บนใบปัดแบบลีนต่อการปลูกและการตรวจสอบผลัดใบ ในกระดานส่วนใหญ่คู่บนที่คุณกดไม่แรงพอที่จะเดิมพันสำหรับสามเลน Ace-Fives คู่บนมักจะคุ้มค่ากับการเดิมพันบนถนนสองสายและจะเป็นการดีกว่าที่จะวาดมูลค่านี้โดยการเดิมพันบนฟล็อปตรวจสอบเทิร์นแล้วเดิมพันแม่น้ำ (แต่เดิมพันมากกว่าการเดิมพัน) ด้วยวิธีนี้คุณสามารถลบ bluffs จากฝ่ายตรงข้าม (ซึ่งอาจโจมตีการสอบสวนของคุณ) หรือพบว่าตัวเองอยู่ในจุดที่มีมูลค่าที่ชัดเจนในแม่น้ำหลังจากการสอบสวนของฝ่ายตรงข้าม ความชัดเจนมากขึ้น = การตัดสินที่ดีขึ้น เคล็ดลับ # 2 - อย่าทำให้แขนส่วนบนของคุณช้าลง เคล็ดลับนี้ใช้ได้กับทุกคนจริงๆ เมื่อคุณมีมือที่แข็งแกร่งในโป๊กเกอร์คุณควรเอนเอียงไปที่การสร้างเงินกองกลางโดยเร็วที่สุด เมื่อคุณมีสองคู่ทริปตรงหรือฟลัชฟลัชโดยพื้นฐานแล้วคุณควรเล่นด้วยมืออย่างรวดเร็ว เคล็ดลับ # 3 - หากคุณมีคู่ด้านบนมากขึ้นฟลัชวาดเสมอสองบาร์เรลในเทิร์น ดังที่ได้กล่าวไว้ก่อนหน้านี้โดยปกติแล้วคู่อันดับต้น ๆ ที่คุณกดบน Ace-Five จะไม่แข็งแกร่งเท่ากับการจ่ายเงินสามทางดังนั้นคุณควรตรวจสอบการเปลี่ยนบ่อยๆ สิ่งนี้จะเปลี่ยนไปเมื่อคุณจับคู่ด้านบนของคุณโดยเฉพาะอย่างยิ่งเมื่อคุณไปที่เม็ดมะม่วงหิมพานต์ การเพิ่มฟลัชดึงเข้าที่ส่วนบนของนิ้วโป้งของมือทำให้คุ้มค่ากับการเดิมพัน นี่เป็นเพราะเรื่องที่น่าอึดอัดใจในการกดปุ่มฟลัชริมแม่น้ำ (หรือสองคู่) Ace-Five เป็นมือที่ดีในการสรุปประโยชน์ มันมีพลังมากและสามารถตีมือที่แตกต่างกันซึ่งอาจสูญเสียคู่ต่อสู้ที่คาดเดากลยุทธ์ของคุณ ด้วยมือนี้ตอนนี้คุณมีพิมพ์เขียวที่แข็งแกร่งมากในการจัดการกับสถานการณ์ 95% ที่คุณจะพบในตัวเอง อย่าลืมนำความรู้นี้ไปใช้ประโยชน์! นั่นคือทั้งหมดสำหรับบทความนี้ ฉันหวังว่าคุณจะสนุกกับมันและคุณได้เรียนรู้สิ่งใหม่ ๆ ฉันหวังว่าจะได้อ่านความคิดเห็นของคุณและตอบคำถามที่คุณมี! หากต้องการคำแนะนำเพิ่มเติมเกี่ยวกับวิธีการเล่นมือโดยเฉพาะโปรดดูวิธีการเล่น: ครั้งหน้าขอให้โชคดี Grinder! หมายเหตุ: พร้อมที่จะเข้าร่วมกับผู้เล่น 6,000 คนที่กำลังอัพเกรดทักษะ Hold'em แบบไม่ จำกัด หรือไม่? เอาชนะคู่แข่งของคุณด้วยกลยุทธ์ระดับผู้เชี่ยวชาญที่คุณสามารถเรียนรู้ได้ในหลักสูตรการฝึกอบรม Upswing Lab เรียนรู้เพิ่มเติมตอนนี้!
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การโกงโป๊กเกอร์ที่เป็นอัลไซเมอร์ทนายความของ Mike Postal ออกจากวงในฐานะต่อต้านการตบ
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การพัฒนาล่าสุดในเทพนิยายอย่างต่อเนื่องของ Mike Postal ไม่ดีสำหรับผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์ที่ต้องเผชิญกับข้อหาฉ้อโกงหลังจากมีการกระทำที่น่าสงสัยในสตรีมสดที่ Stones Gambling Hall เมื่อปีที่แล้ว บันทึกประจำบ้านของ Mike Postal เป็นที่รู้จักกันมากที่สุด หลังจากถูกผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์ผู้วิจารณ์และผู้สร้าง YouTube กล่าวหาว่า "โกง" ทางไปรษณีย์เขาก็ลงสนามด้วยตัวเองและได้รับการโต้แย้งอีกครั้งว่าคดีนี้ควรถูกโยนออกไป อย่างไรก็ตามคดีนี้ไม่ได้เป็นจุดจบของเรื่องราวด้วยข้อกล่าวหาเรื่องการหมิ่นประมาทตัวของเขาเองที่นำไปสู่การคุกคามเพื่อมุ่งเน้นไปที่ผู้ที่กล่าวหาว่าเขาโกง การเปลี่ยนแปลงล่าสุดไม่ดีสำหรับ Postal ซึ่งทนายความของเขาได้เดินออกไปเพื่อเป็นตัวแทนของเขาในสัปดาห์นี้และหลังจากการกระทำดังกล่าวจำเลยสองคนในคดีหมิ่นประมาทในเวลาต่อมาก็โดนไปรษณีย์ต่อต้านการตบตี หากคุณแพ้เช่นผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์สดที่มีชุดออฟฟิต 7-5 ตัวและไม่รู้ว่ามีอะไรอยู่บนโต๊ะท่ามกลางผู้เล่นคนอื่น ๆ เราจะแจกแจงให้คุณ ปัญหาล่าสุดของไปรษณีย์ในกรณีนี้กลับมาอีกครั้งหลังจากข้อกล่าวหาแรกหลุดออกไป ข่าวล่าสุดใน Twitter คือมันระเบิดด้วยกรดกำมะถันจำนวนมากในทิศทางของโพสต์ เป็น Todd Vittels หนึ่งในจำเลยที่เจาะทวีตของเขา: Breaking Mike Postal News: - อนุมัติโดยอัยการ Terni Steven Lowe เมื่อ 1/1/201 เกี่ยวกับคำแนะนำทางไปรษณีย์ Veronica Brill Anti-SLAPP จะให้ฟังในวันที่ 2/11: https://t.co/cZcb1kD1ru– ฉันมีแอนตี้ - ตบด้วยนะจะให้ฟังในวันที่ 2/10: https://t.co/XRYFwfbIWg— Todd Vittles (@ Toddwittles) 15 มกราคม 2021 ดังที่คุณเห็นจำเลยทั้งสองในการต่อต้านการตบรวมถึงผู้แจ้งเบาะแสคนแรก Veronica Brill และด้วยตัวเลขเจ็ดร่างที่น่าจะเสียหายไปรษณีย์อาจช่วยได้ทั้งหมด เป็นเรื่องน่าสนใจที่จะย้อนกลับการคุกคามของการหมิ่นประมาทหลังจากที่โพสต์ได้รับความเสียหาย 330 ล้านดอลลาร์จากฝ่ายที่เผยแพร่ชื่อของเขาในบริบทของคดีดั้งเดิมและ Stones Gambling Hall ในแคลิฟอร์เนีย หลังจากเกือบเดือนแห่งความสับสนอีกด้านหนึ่งของข้อโต้แย้งก็มาถึงเบื้องหน้าในคดีไปรษณีย์และคดีไปรษณีย์ถูกส่งมอบแทน SLAPP ทั้งสองฝ่ายมีสิทธิ์ล้มคดีหรือไม่? แน่นอนว่าเป็นที่ถกเถียงกันอยู่ว่ามีประโยชน์เพียงพอในการทำเช่นนั้นหรือไม่และแน่นอนว่าคดีนี้อาจต้องเผชิญกับการโต้เถียงครั้งล่าสุดในวันที่ศาลอื่น ทนายความ Mac Versonting ทวีตว่าไปรษณีย์ไม่มีทนายความที่จะช่วยเขาในการตัดสินใจที่สำคัญซึ่งจะทำให้เกิดผลลัพธ์อย่างแน่นอน ทันทีที่ PokerNews เปิดเผยเรื่องราวผู้เล่นจำนวนมากในความคิดเห็นก็มีมูลค่าถึงสองสามเซ็นต์และเป็นที่ชัดเจนว่ามีการโวยวายอย่างมากในอุตสาหกรรมโป๊กเกอร์เกี่ยวกับไปรษณีย์และพวกเขาไม่กลัวที่จะบอก ดังที่ Vittels กล่าวในการเคลื่อนไหวครั้งล่าสุดของเขาว่า“ เป็นที่ชัดเจนว่าโดยไม่คำนึงถึงสิทธิของ Vittals โดยสิ้นเชิงโจทก์ได้ยื่นฟ้องความผิดอันชอบธรรมนี้เพื่อพยายามปรับปรุงภาพลักษณ์ของเขาเอง นี่คือสถานการณ์ที่สร้างขึ้นสำหรับกฎหมายต่อต้านการตบ ศาลควรอนุมัติมติพิเศษนี้ให้ดำเนินการนัดหยุดงานบนพื้นฐานของสิทธิในการพูดอย่างเสรีของ Vitalus และเพื่อประโยชน์แห่งความเป็นธรรมและความยุติธรรม “ คำพูดใหญ่โต แต่ความยุติธรรมแสดงให้เห็นชัดเจนว่าใครเป็นคนรับและเมื่อไหร่ Mike Postal จะอยู่ที่ต้นตอของเรื่องและวิธีการจำคำบรรยาย
wmคาสิโน คาสิโน1688 คาสิโน ออนไลน์ จีคลับ คาสิโน ออนไลน์ pantip คาสิโน ออนไลน์ 777
Poker Idols – Puggy Pearson
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มีบางอย่างที่แตกต่างกันในหมู่ผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์สมัยเก่า บางทีมันอาจจะเป็นซีเปียบางส่วนของฟุตเทจที่ปรากฏอยู่ในตอนนี้ พวกเขาดูผ่านตัวกรองที่ดูเหมือนจะใช้เวลา ผู้เล่นที่มีอายุมากกว่าได้กลายเป็นส่วนหนึ่งของตำนานพื้นบ้านที่อยู่รอบ ๆ ผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์และไอดอลโป๊กเกอร์นี้ไม่สามารถใช้ได้กับผู้อื่นนอกจาก Puggy Pearson Puggy Pearson เป็นแชมป์โลกผู้ให้เช่าและปัจจุบันเป็นที่รู้จักในฐานะหนึ่งในชายไม่กี่คนที่มีส่วนร่วมในการสร้าง World Series of Poker ในปี 1970 แต่จริงๆแล้วเขาเป็นใคร? ลองมาดูอีกครั้งเพื่อหาคำตอบ เกิดในรัฐเทนเนสซี Titan 129 และเติบโตในรัฐเทนเนสซีวอลเตอร์ไคลด์เพียร์สันมีชื่อเล่นว่า 'ปั๊กกี้' หลังจากจมูกหักจากอุบัติเหตุในวัยเด็ก แม้จะไม่มีจมูกตั้งแต่อายุ 12 ขวบ แต่ Pearson ก็เข้าร่วมกองทัพเรือตั้งแต่อายุ 1 ขวบและกลายเป็นนักพนันและเล่นโป๊กเกอร์ในช่วงที่เขาอยู่ในกองทัพเรือ Pearson ไม่ได้รับรางวัลสร้อยข้อมือ WSOP แรกของเขาจนถึงปี 1971.1 แต่เขายังไม่ได้คิดค้นการแข่งขันโป๊กเกอร์ ใช่คุณอ่านถูกต้อง หลังจากเล่นเกมโป๊กเกอร์เงินสดเป็นเวลาหลายปีเพียร์สันได้แบ่งปันความคิดของเขาที่จะหยุดเล่นกับ Nick 'The Greek' Dandalos ในช่วงต้นทศวรรษ 150 มากกว่าจินตนาการแบบปิด จากนั้น Dandelions จึงนำแนวคิดนี้ไปใช้กับ Benny Benian และด้วยการสนับสนุนของผู้เล่นเช่น Pearson, Doyle Branson และ Amerillo Slim ทำให้ Worker Series of Poker ก่อตั้งขึ้นในปี 1970 นั่นคือสิ่งที่ Puggy Pearson พูดเกี่ยวกับการสร้างคู่ต่อสู้ในวิดีโอเก็บถาวร นี่อาจเป็นตัวอย่างแรกของการที่ผู้เชี่ยวชาญด้านโป๊กเกอร์หักล้างชีวิตของพวกเขาอย่างแท้จริง Bracelet Run Pearson ไม่พอใจที่จะช่วยให้ชุมชนโป๊กเกอร์สนุกกับทัวร์นาเมนต์ - เขาต้องการชนะบางสิ่ง เขาทำงานอย่างมีสไตล์เมื่อได้รับรางวัลสร้อยข้อมือ WSOP ตัวแรกใน 1 ใน. 1 เขาอยู่ในเหตุการณ์ Limit Seven-card stud และได้รับรางวัล 'Puggy' 10,000 เหรียญ สร้อยข้อมือสี่เส้นถัดไปที่เขาชนะซึ่งสามครั้งที่เขาชนะนั้นล้วนอยู่ใน World Series of Poker ปี 1973 Pearson ชนะการแข่งขัน NLHE มูลค่า 1,000 เหรียญการแข่งขันสตั๊ดเจ็ดการ์ดจำนวน 4 4,000 รายการและรายการหลักคือกิจกรรมหลักของ WSOP การชนะครั้งนี้ทำให้เขาได้รับ 1,000,000 และแชมป์ตลอดกาลรวมถึง 1 รายการการเอาชนะจอห์นนี่มอสส์เฮดอัพถือเป็นความสำเร็จที่ยอดเยี่ยมสำหรับเพียร์สันซึ่งเข้ามาเป็นอันดับสามเมื่อเขาถูกแจ็คเทรตอปสเตราส์ “ การแพ้ก็เหมือนกับการสูบบุหรี่ นี่คือความเคยชิน นอกเหนือจากการได้รับมรดกที่ยั่งยืนและกำไล WSOP สี่ชิ้นเพียร์สันยังได้รับการแต่งตั้งให้เข้าสู่ Poker Hall of Fame และท่องไปใน Rowing Gambler RV ด้วยการประกาศดังต่อไปนี้ซึ่งติดไว้ที่ด้านข้างของรถ: 'ฉันจะไม่รับบทเป็นผู้ชายคนไหน . เกมบนดินแดนใดก็ได้ที่เขาสามารถตั้งชื่อได้ตามจำนวนที่ฉันสามารถนับได้ถ้าฉันชอบ 'แล้วผู้หญิงล่ะ บางทีเพียร์สันไม่ชอบมีเซ็กส์ในโป๊กเกอร์จริง โดยรวมแล้ว Puggy Pearson เป็นผู้บุกเบิกการแข่งขันโป๊กเกอร์และเสียชีวิตในปี 2549 ด้วยวัย 77 ปีในลาสเวกัสรัฐเนวาซา สามปีหลังจากที่ Chris Moneymaker เกิดความคิดที่ว่า Puggy ตั้งครรภ์เมื่อครึ่งศตวรรษที่แล้วเขาทำให้ Chris Moneymaker ประสบความสำเร็จ Pearson เป็นหนึ่งในไอดอลโป๊กเกอร์ชั้นนำและเป็นตัวจริงของโป๊กเกอร์
wmคาสิโน คาสิโน1688 คาสิโน ออนไลน์ จีคลับ คาสิโน ออนไลน์ pantip คาสิโน ออนไลน์ 777