Gödel slot gacor

 

How does the WPT compare to say the slot gacor circuit in that regard? The truth is frightening, unless you are especially conductive. At a Circuit event the blinds increase on average by 30% in each round. At headsup the players had about 200 big blinds of play between them. All good. In the rollin’ dem bones WPT the blinds increase by 60-70% each round, and at headsup the players have an amazing 70 or so big blinds between them. Which often then turns into 30. So with often nearly $500k to $1million to play for, skill has effectively been removed from the equation.

This is basically turning the WPT less into a sport – no surprise there – and more into a bad reality TV show. This is bad for poker for several reasons. Foremost, if other TV teaches us anything, is that people get easily bored with reality TV after awhile. Not in the general, where there is mountains of the inane crap, but in the particular, where shows quickly die after several series or less. Also, and especially so for the poker is sport lunacy crowd, sponsorship will never be interested in the game until there are recognisable characters. Series one promised this, but now every Tom, Dick and Harry is winning an event. Investment does not follow the anonymous.

So although I am envious of the strike it rich crowd I still steer clear of the tournament scene as I know that I just couldn’t cope with the most important poker experience of my life coming down to red and black, odd and even.

Bluff kindly gave me a kick to put up a new post, so you have him to blame. I really enjoy 2+2. Not in any productive way, to do with actually playing poker and improving my game, rather just all the shit and patheticness and noise. It seems very similar to a pornography addiction, without worrying about being caught out by the wife. The HSNL forum is a sewer. Most posts revolve around people guessing what the other posters will say …

Review of Hold’em Excellence

Lou Krieger is both a professional writer and professional poker player operating out of the Los Angeles area. He also writes a regular column for Card Player magazine. Hold’em Excellence: From Beginner to Winner is Krieger’s first poker book. As the name suggests, it is intended to be a book that, if its advice is followed, will guide the reader from a complete novice to a winning player.

The book is divided into three parts. The first part, called Basic Education, is all about getting started. It has really good information on what to expect the first time one steps into a public card room. It also explains what Texas Hold’em is all about and the basics of winning poker play. The introduction to card room procedure is probably the best I’ve seen written on this topic. The information on the basics is necessary, but routine.

The second part is titled Earning Your Degree. Its focus is to introduce basic winning playing strategies, including information on how to play the first two cards, playing in the blinds, and what one’s considerations should be as more cards come out. I agree with most, but not quite all of the information presented here. Most of what I disagree with is either more advanced than the book intends to be or is likely to involve fairly minor differences in opinion.

Krieger calls part three Post Graduate Work. Here he talks about jackpots, money management, keeping records, further study, and several other topics. Again, I think the advice the author gives is generally good. Again, I have minor disagreements about some of the points made, but these are mostly incidental.

Overall, the book presents good advice for an aspiring Slot Gacor poker player, and the novice would do well to read and understand what Krieger has written here. The most significant complaint I have with the book is that nothing new has been added to the poker literature here, most all of what is advocated in Hold’em Excellence has been written about elsewhere. There really aren’t any breakthroughs nor any fundamentally new ways of …

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