5

This is a little tricky. A non-verbal check is generally defined as "knocking or taping the table." So a single hit on the table with a fist does generally qualify as a check. Checking in the dark is a completely legal move. And since the bettor would have been next to act after the card is dealt, the non-verbal check motion might qualify as a check in ...


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 are ...


3

As to your main question, I couldn't come up with anything where hand 2 would have more than the 53.18 win % that you show. However, if you're looking at straight equity for hand 1, consider the following: Hand 1: A♥A♣6♠T♦ versus hand2: A♠A♦J♦T♠. This gives a win% for of 5.28 for hand 1 and 28.51 for hand 2 with a 66.21% chance of tying. If you then ...


3

In pot limit games when a bet is outstanding, the amount you can raise by is calculated after your call of the existing bet is added to the pot. Here, the current pot is 200. It doesn't matter that the BB would have paid more if he had more - the amount of a pot-sized bet is based on the size of the pot. Add dealer's call of the current bet, which is ...


1

Probability of 2 out of 4 being Aces: Odds of getting an ace is 4/52, odds of getting a second ace in another card is 3/51. Then getting a non-Ace is 48/50 on the third and 47/49 on the fourth. The total is 0.00416658971. Now you have 4 cards and there are 6 combinations of 2 Aces out of the 4 cards (1100,1010,1001,0110,0101,0011), so the grand total is 6 *...


1

Player 1 can raise call or fold when the action gets to him. Player 2 can only call the 15 dollar raise, this small raise does not reopen the action for player two. When the raise is large enough to reopen the action varies from house to house. Most commonly it needs to be a full raise or more, some places it needs to be a half raise or more. In limit games ...


1

Once any person checks or bets he can't raise anymore unless someone else bets or raises an amount that is more than a min-bet or min-raise. A min-bet is betting a big blind. A min-raise is essentially calling a bet twice, if that makes sense. In this situation a min-raise would be $300. P1 therefore can still raise, but P2 cannot.


1

This is a bad decision. In turn, certainly, a rap on the table should be taken as a check, but I would never automatically take a dark bet that wasn't unambiguous. If this player had a habit of making ambiguous moves like this to judge his opponent's reaction, you might have a case. But if he acted verbally, clearly, and quickly after the card came, I have ...


1

for this kind of problems you always have "house rules". the same for showdown or muck hands, sorry I don't know the exact name right now. Did he hit the table before the other guy called to see the river? When it's not his turn, he can't do any action. If it was not his time to act he can receive a warning for that ... (i got one yesterday for folding ...


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