It was Feb. 22 — the last time that I had played poker in a casino. It was so vivid; yet actually it was months ago, just before the coronavirus pandemic struck and closed the casino.
When playing video poker, your decision should be based on maximizing the expected value.
Over the past few weeks, I have described how the expected value is calculated for video poker. While the exact methods vary somewhat from game to game, the concept is still the same.
Usually, with pocket Aces, my goal is to compete against three or four (never more) opponents, and I bet or raise accordingly.
A Nevada local cashed in on a Mega Progressive jackpot of $927,929 playing Pai Gow Poker at Planet Hollywood Resort.
A couple of weeks ago I discussed how the expected value of a hand is calculated and how it guides the strategy when playing video poker
Every poker player has characteristics or traits that define how he or she plays their hands.
The game of poker is unique and special in many ways. It challenges the brain and provides a workout that stimulates to a degree not available from any other casino game or activity.
Last week I explained how an expected value is calculated for video poker. I used an overly simplistic example of a Three of a Kind.
Do you remember Lou Krieger?
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