Poker is a really difficult game.
Fortunately, there is a place for players trying to get better, where they can have a direct connection with other grinders and professional pros. As a member of this Skills Lab classroom, you gain access to this Interaction Actors group, in which interaction between professionals and participants is somewhat trivial.
In this article, we have selected five questions that have been asked in this category recently in recent weeks, combined with excellent answers from lab trainers Fried “mynameiskarl” Melders and Daniel Macaulay.
Without further ado, let us satisfy your interest!
Most players, such as Doug Polk’s idol Daniel Negreanu, love to play with moderately compatible connectors like the 65s. Most of us know. It’s only interesting to play with them.
But most people today understand that when you find 4-bets flying in front of their eyes, exercise is critical.
When it comes to 4-betting, our competition usually presents a very strong hand. Given how much of our pile we have to pay to find the flop, it might seem counterintuitive to chase straights and flushes with matching connectors.
So it may come as a surprise that some of the greatest players on earth, as well as solvers, are equally encouraged to call 4-bets with the appropriate connectors (in a certain proportion of their full working time).
#1 of cash show questions: What is it?
Actually, there are 3 reasons for this!
Despite most ranges (Q Q +, A K), a tiny hand like 65s has 3-1% equity.
And since matching connectors are great for allocating things worth continuing to use (especially a flush or straight draw), these hands tend to really get more equity, especially in position.
While a hand like QJs is much better than 65s in an absolute sense, it’s really important that you always think about the relative strength of the palm. More importantly, how does it melt compared to an array.
Whenever you take into account the choice of something similar to JJ +, AQ + that you come across, you can observe how satisfied ample opportunities will be better compared to the corresponding middle connectors.
QJ is dominated by Q-Q and AQ, while A K, KK, and AA interfere with his training. 65s won’t actually have any of these problems.
Also, note that the top set with QJs has roughly the same equity, while the top set with a flop of 65s since the only hand in the competition that will be an underdog is JJ.
In total, 65s have 29.8% equity versus range (j j +, AQ +), while QJs have 29.2%. This is a rather small gap that makes these palms appear to be the same, however, there is one more thing that medium connectors choose:
This kind of flop provides a fantastic piece of calling range for a 4-bet, whether it includes QJs or perhaps not. You have KQ along with TT and AT … you have provided a picture of yourself hitting the flop along with a lot of your own range.
It seems that each of the normal high card unpaired hands that can 4-bet like AQs, KJs, or even J-Ts will completely lose this particular flop. This is why using 98s, 87s, 76s, 65s, and 54s in your 4-betting range is very convenient.
Calling 4-bets along with these hands (not necessary, but sometimes) helps to ensure that you can get some really strong and practical bets on almost any flop. This allows you to play harder.
All overbets are awesome. They are fun to do and can therefore dramatically increase your win rate when used correctly. This is a huge IF.
Of course, one of the participants in our swing lab asked if he was overbetting correctly on the last hand. He asked Fried “mynameiskarl” Melders, the author of some freshly baked overbet module, in case this is a fantastic spot to overbet:
Hero completed J ♥ T ♠ on Little Blind.
Four folds. The hero increases by $ 3. BB calls. BB calls.
The short answer is … YES!
However, take advantage of the simplification with many exceptions: usually, the most common places you need to overbet are when these two states are executed:
1.You had previous competitive activity preflop (i.e. your opponent (s) only called your raise instead of 3-betting).
2.Your opponent failed to raise your small continuation bet on the flop.
At this point, you have a huge nut advantage in favor, great stuff that you can optimize with fairly large bets.
This is very true if the other street attracts a card that is equally impartial for both varieties, or even better for its own range.
The online ace is very good for you as it enriches your AA to a pair, A K to two groups, and AQ / AJ to very strong pairs. All in all, this is a great place to overbet with a lot of its own range.
As the game progresses, our Hero overbet a flip, and 5 ♦ are drawn on the river.
The 5 ♦ around the lake is more of a card that is unbiased because none of these players should go through the flip using only one five. This is a very important consideration when there is five-star flush draw potential, however, since this is not the case on this hand, the huge nut advantage on the other hand remains intact.
JT is currently a fantastic overbet hand to bluff and balance most of the super-strong hands in our volume. Fried notes, it would be ideal if we didn’t discourage a series of these flushes along with all of our T. However, it is still a great culprit to go for it.
We clearly don’t have much showdown value, and we are also hindering AJ, AT, KJ, KT, some of their strongest hands, and we can expect our opponents to want to call them. So let’s do it!
Bottom line: our hero really moved everything twice as much of the bud as he was satisfied with by folding his competitor. Good hand!
Although preflop rake is not particularly common, it is not an indicator. Some live cams, in addition to web poker giant GGPoker, do take a rake from pots that never hit the flop.
So what would be the appropriate adjustment method?
To begin with, adding rake to the equation means you are risking the same total winnings slightly less than you would normally want, even when everyone is winning.
If I fix this by reducing the size along with my value control to protect the calls?
You can basically fix this by throwing marginal hands out of preflop ranges. They went from insignificant gains to insignificant losses.
But keep in mind that we have been discussing the element of board policy from the very first question. For those with arms in the scope that cover the boards that cannot be flipped on your scope, it is very good to leave it. Alternatively, perhaps not playing with your hand, just reduce the frequency of how often you actually go to play with it.
Second, completing a hand preflop and thus not having rake coverage is one of the reasons you generally prefer 3-betting over just flat calling in certain areas. The traditional case is to stand face to face with an open hi-jack on a stretch.
But given the fact that rake is now preflop, 3-betting no longer solves this problem, which means that you can (but should not) either increase or expand the range of callers preflop.
If you choose to broaden your calling choices, you should choose hands that perform well post-flop and therefore are great for achieving your fairness.
First, let me remind me that the biggest advantage of owning a good plan is that it is it – using a sensible default options strategy.
Whenever you raise the limit, it may look like you could find repeat customers doing something differently. For example, they are actually more competitive than you are used to.
However, you should know that this is not because these players have found something much better than a fantastic balanced strategy. This is because the players in the bottom limit did not play with a solid enough plan from first place.
So the true answer to this “how do I fix it if the rates go up” question would be … no, actually. Just always make an effort to improve your strategy to be ready to beat players at the higher limits.
The first idea you may think of is to fix amateur players overfold against your turn overbet by reducing the size along with my value control to protect the calls.
At first glance, this seems fair. After all, we really want our cost rates to be satisfied, right? However, there is indeed a fatal problem with this particular type of method.
In case you change your size along with your hands, you are essentially dividing your twist ranges by two – just one, which consists of bluffs only, plus you, which only includes value bets.
Because of this, playing in deserts is very inconvenient. I’m talking about how you can play a certain river making huge bets on the other side if you are essentially left with just a bluff and nothing else?
Daniel Macaulay suggests this instead of using different sizes, so you can solve the problem of over-folding in competition by simply bluffing with increased hands.
If people really fold too often, then you can take more pots along with your bluffs and get more money out of areas like this.
Also, the simple fact that your competitors are doing a lot can be the case in either case. Keep in mind that we are talking about overbetting, which suggests that your player is folding a lot.
Last but not least, Dan points out that changing the timing when your big bet becomes balanced results in a small increase in folds as well as a larger bet.
Perhaps not only are you immediately generating extra income every time they go to the toss, but you are also creating a bigger pot yourself to beat the lake.
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