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3

That depends on what you're contemplating, and what you think future action will be. For example, if you're contemplating a bet that will put you or your opponent all in, then the odds of the next two cards are what matters, because you're buying the right to see both of them. But if you're contemplating calling for a draw, and you both have stacks, well ...


3

This depends on number of things you have to consider, not only the direct odds. What I mean: The pure odds you calculate should be used if you expect your opponent to check the turn and you see free river. Always calculate implied odds! People usually bet on turn and river! If you expect your opponent to bet on the turn, you have to calculate this too - ...


3

Your money already in the pot is water under the bridge. But when you put the money in the pot consider there will likely be future bets to call. You have to consider: Position(s) that put money in Size of the bet(s) Player(s) range from that position Player(s) stack size If you are calling from anything but the blinds then you have position You ...


1

A safe betting strategy that's almost always better than slow play but almost never optimal: Pre-flop: Always bet some amount when ahead that guarantees all calls. Post-flop Always bet when ahead just enough to pot commit draws. Always pot control when behind. You can optimize at low risk but its a complicated calculation and situation ...


1

Those number are wrong 19.15% turn 19.57% river 34.97% turn or river (I think you are missing that 5 cards are out) At the flop if either are all in then you can count on no more bets on the turn. You have to base it on what you think your opponent will do on the turn If you don't hit If they bet in to you on the flop then highly likely they are going ...



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