🤑 Small Stakes Hold'em: Winning Big with Expert Play

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Title, Small Stakes Hold'em: mit Expertenwissen gewinnen. Authors, Ed Miller, David Sklansky, Mason Malmuth. Publisher, Premium Poker Publ.,


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small stakes hold em

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Compra No Limit Hold'em - Beating the Micro Stakes: Crushing Micro Stakes & Small Stakes Poker. SPEDIZIONE GRATUITA su ordini idonei.


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Small Stakes Holdem Most players have read other poker books from Two by Two Publishing by experts David Sklansky and Mason Malmuth. They combine.


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small stakes hold em

B6655644
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Small Stakes Holdem Most players have read other poker books from Two by Two Publishing by experts David Sklansky and Mason Malmuth. They combine.


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Small Stakes Holdem Most players have read other poker books from Two by Two Publishing by experts David Sklansky and Mason Malmuth. They combine.


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Poker book review: Small Stakes Holdem by Ed Miller, David Sklansky and Mason Malmuth.


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Small Stakes Hold'em: Winning Big With Expert Play - Ed Miller, David Sklansky & Mason Malmuth.


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What stakes does the small version actually work on? on the page where you purchase the software all it says is: Limits covered/.$50 No.


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Buy a cheap copy of Small Stakes Hold 'em: Winning Big With book by David Sklansky. For today?s poker players, Texas hold?em is the game. Every day.


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Other Books From Two Plus Two Publishing. Small Stakes Hold'em. Winning Big with Expert Play. Ву. ED MILLER,. DAVID SKLANSKY, and MASON MALMUTH.


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small stakes hold em

Throughout, the authors make copious use of examples that are well-tailored to illustrate both the basics of a concept and also to highlight some of its nuances and exceptions. For the math nits, there are even footnotes that address minor exceptions or show the equations that yielded a particular result. And while some high-end e-books may better address the cutting edge of NLHE theory, they are beyond the needs and budgets of most players. As for value betting, the authors correctly identify excessive passivity on the river as a major leak for many players. Plus, they provide plenty of specific examples and concrete suggestions to help readers implement advanced strategies.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} In particular, they do an excellent job of offering concrete advice for how to apply some potentially nebulous concepts. Plus, the final section of the book addresses several more advanced concepts that, when mastered, should put you well on your way to winning in mid-stakes games. Aside from introducing a few new profiles of their own e. As with earlier topics, the authors quite admirably explain the complicated and potentially nebulous topic of game theory in concrete, understandable terms. This is how a calling station plays. The resulting starting hand chart may be the same, but this is a better way of approaching the game, especially for the 6-max player. It simply took me that long to read the book. SSNL is a more advanced work, but the authors do explain when and how those older concepts apply. My only complaint here is that the discussion of starting hands and pre-flop raise sizing has very little to say about stack sizes. From here, they work backwards to discuss how often you can steal and therefore which hands you should raise depending on position and the players behind you, particularly those in the blinds. The authors strike the right balance in making complicated material accessible to a relatively inexperienced audience without sacrificing depth or nuance. I eagerly awaited the publication of Volume 2, which was rumored to deal with short-handed games and more advanced concepts, and mourned its loss when its authors parted ways with Two Plus Two Publishing. For a book targeted at 6-max online games, where 20BB short stackers are common and BB deep stack tables are growing in popularity, there is a serious omission. Pre-flop stealing flows quite organically into a discussion of multi-barrel bluffs and value betting. Still, it does not always address the most complicated situations or most difficult opponents. Topics covered here include a surprisingly nuanced discussion of the advantages and disadvantages of fixed bet sizes, some suggestions for overbetting and underbetting the pot, and an extensive treatment of balancing. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}Its thorough and accessible consideration of core topics will shore up your fundamentals and its more advanced material will prepare you for bigger games and tougher competition. SSNL is well-oriented towards the needs of relatively unsophisticated players. Miller et al put the emphasis on stealing, encouraging you to attack the blinds as much as you can get away with, even it means a smaller raise size, and to tighten up as your position gets worse. They begin by illustrating the importance of blind steals and small pots, pointing out that a few extra blind steals every hour can be all it takes to turn a loser into a winner. SSNL does dedicate one section just to explaining what these statistics mean and how to use them to profile your opponents. In fact, the authors seem not to consider the possibility of a 4-bet getting called at all, as they claim that your cards are meaningless when you are 4-bet bluffing. Still, some important material is not covered. This is a solid enough introduction but I found it disappointing only because the topic has so much potential. On the one hand, there is a lot of math and concrete advice that will help the totally befuddled to orient themselves and stop getting exploited.