New answers tagged

0

The rule for splitting the pot can be given as the following: Find the remaining player with the highest hand. If there's a tie, pick the one with the smallest contribution to the pot. Call this "current player", and their contribution "current contribution". Subtract the current contribution from everyone's contribution. If this ...


0

You win exactly those bets you can match: no more, no less. So, if player 2 starts the hand with 200 and wins, then he recovers from the pot his own 200, 200 each from players 3 and 4 that stayed, and 100 from player 1 (and any antes/blinds/small amounts from folded players, etc). He's done. The remainder goes to the better hand between 3 and 4. Likewise, if ...


3

There are three different pots in this situation: One contains 400 chips and involves all four players. This is split between players 1 and 2. It's 400 chips because Player 1 bet 100 and four players have called/raised over his all-in. The second pot has 300 chips and involves players 2,3 and 4. Player 2 wins this pot. It's 300 chips because 100 is the ...


1

Player 1 and 2 split 200, player 1 has only called/bet 100, that is all he is entitled to. Player 2 wins 300 more out of the pot. 100 each from players 3 and 4, plus his 100. (assuming his straight is the best hand) Players 3 and 4 are playing for the remainder of the pot. A player wins what can cover. Anything past that goes on the side between the players ...


1

If you look at Stud variations, the small forced ante or just ante would be the first street. The large forced bring in would be an automatic bet the low man would be forced to make and would be 2nd street. Two cards down and one up would be the 3rd street of betting after the auto forced bring in is made. Next card up would be 4th street. The next card ...


Top 50 recent answers are included