This depends on a lot of things, in some situations it is correct to just give up, in others it is correct to triple barrel bluff.
I would say, among other factors like stack size and the type of game, the two most important things are your opponent and how much strength you showed preflop.
If you are playing in a cash game live at a casino, ...
I suggest you two option :
Online with this
On pc,(best in my opinion) Equilab is a free software
where do you able to save your range.
Keep in mind : many poker room, like pokerstars, don't accept equilab running on pc while pokerstars running too.
you can email most online poker sites and get them to set up a restricted game with your desired blinds/structure, and I believe PokerStars and PartyPoker (GVC) both let you create you own games via the client.
if ONLY two players. If I call you, YOU have to show me your cards, otherwise if you don't, YOU have MUCKED them and I win. How is this even a question. the question is does the person that CALLED have to show his hand. I say no he can muck. He gave the winner his money the winner needs no more information. AND D@#$%%^^& sure not the cowards that ...
Asked to give a couple of more examples of using this little Scala program I posted, so here they are.
Same "A-diamonds, Q-clubs" or "AdQc", but with 2, 4, 7, and 10 players at the table:
scala> e("AdQc", 2)
64%, with 2 players, for the hand AQo
scala> e("AdQc", 4)
37%, with 4 players, for the hand AQo
Your opponent is bad, and is playing a single heads up match against you for $1000, then will go home. In the first hand your opponent open shoves and flips over his hand. You look at your hand and calculate you have a 51% to win the tournament if you call. Should you?
The quick answer is yes, calling is clearly +EV. However, it is probably more +EV to ...
In this instance, it looks like the author is using the term "volatility" as a way of describing "variance" (or as a replacement for the word). A short definition is included in your quote, but another way I would put it is "the amount in which the outcome in a particular hand could vary". The calculation comes from statistics, ...