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[PDF] FREE No-Limit Hold 'em For Advanced Players by Matthew Janda. Ivy Deblasio @DeblasioIvy November 14, Kindle Download No-Limit Hold 'em​.


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Ebooks Free Download. Page 2. In poker was put on television and no-limit hold em quickly became the most popular form of No-Limit Hold em for Advanced Players, Emphasis on Tough Games by Matthew Janda.


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No-Limit Hold 'em For Advanced Players: Emphasis on Tough Games. by. Matthew Janda.


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Janda discusses the hand again later in the book. So when we check-raise the A​♧8♢ on the 8♥5♤2♧ board, our opponent is going to have.


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No-Limit Hold 'em For Advanced Players - Matthew Janda. Seems like the book just came out. Has anyone bought it / had a chance to read some of it? Looking.


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No-Limit Hold 'em For Advanced Players - Matthew Janda. Seems like the book just came out. Has anyone bought it / had a chance to read some of it? Looking.


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blanko-crimea.ru › discussion › matthew-janda-no-limit-hol.


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[PDF] FREE No-Limit Hold 'em For Advanced Players by Matthew Janda. Ivy Deblasio @DeblasioIvy November 14, Kindle Download No-Limit Hold 'em​.


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[PDF Download] No-Limit Hold em for Advanced Players: Emphasis on Tough Games Full Online by Matthew Janda. No-Limit Hold em for Advanced Players.


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Janda discusses the hand again later in the book. So when we check-raise the A​♧8♢ on the 8♥5♤2♧ board, our opponent is going to have.


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no limit hold'em for advanced players janda pdf

You eat for reasons. I'll be running another Easy Game group soon and a Janda one after that. Thanks for bringing this up bonezy , this hand caught my eye as well. Flop is r. I want to think more on how these bets would fit in a "GTO" strategy, but I think it is clear that the blocker bet can be used exploitatively to "set a price", which doesn't fit into either of Janda's categories whilst possibly still achieving the outcomes of Janda's betting reasons. Those are 3 reasons to eat. However, that doesn't mean there has to be no ceiling to this concern, because our reaction to extreme polarization is still limited because of the hands we can have and the actions possible. But betting to "find out where you're at" is not really a valid reason to bet, and betting to "help your image" is not really a valid reason to bet. You eat for enjoyment. The most important thing in the book regarding that is even though we are ahead right now we still prefer that V fold. My bet will the highest EV choice because the equity I capture in the original pot more than compensates me for the potential lost bet. Also he talks about robust equity and non robust equity. The EV comes immediately and we can check turn. I don't have the book in front of me, but Janda talks about stack depth. July I guess until they make a new section: "Specific Concepts". I stand by my assertion that "blocking" is a third and separate but probably far less influential reason to bet. It is the primary fundamental of no limit - it's built right into the name and is therefore a primary strategic concern for planning a hand logically. I am very much looking forward to delving into this but I know it is a book that will raise a lot of questions for me so working through it with someone else would be most excellent. If I donk-bet my six-high flush draw for the minimum he will just call with his entire range. For example, eating because it's "lunch time" is not a good reason to eat. Has anyone in this forum read this book yet? I wasn't really sure where to put this since its strictly a theory based question. Bonezy, he still advising logical ranges as you will face resistance and so want hands with good equity- they win those bigger pots more often. Maybe you're not going to die without lunch. I think in practice there is at least one more in common usage - the blocking bet. For ex. If an opponent constantly faces a XR on the flop, then all of a sudden the game changes for him. Of course, extrapolating the principles for use in a real game scenario requires a lot of caution. I'll take admittedly extreme examples of each to demonstrate. This raise will only get better hands to continue and the villain will fold out all of his equity, I know getting villain to fold out his equity is a good thing and makes sense but this hand is one of our strongest check calls on this board and if were against a tough opponent who is going to barrel frequently then doesn't is make sense to keep villain as wide as possible and also protect our weaker check calls on this flop by just check calling with A8? And as it turns out, betting purely for bluffing or purely for value aren't realistic reasons either. I think the biggest challenge in pulling this move is knowing how to proceed on later streets. We will be check calling with 8x 77,66,5x,44,33,2x, then makes more sense to check raise 88,22,55, 85s,25s , 76s, and 34s some percentage of the time. We deny no equity with our draw. I think the hand between Christian Soto and was a good example of this. I assume in tougher games this might be a bet or even two higher, but my point is that without large overbets there is a practical upper limit to the "effective SPR". If I check he will shove his entire range all-in, pricing me out of my draw. If you can harness the info though, it's still probably the best game theory book on the market. I feel like 76 and 34 are great hands with robust equity to use as check raises on this flop sometimes. This could make it tough to use this line against bad players, but that doesn't make it a lower EV play - it just means we have to avoid making errors of our own later in the hand. This may be way over my head but ive read most of it so far and I totally disagree with many of the concepts and hands he explains. Those things can happen, but are not the real reasons for betting. Just purchased this book. Janda discusses the hand again later in the book. Someone who has read this book please help me understand why he is doing this other than just looking at one street of ev. Does that mean you should eat all you can, all the time? Maybe you have enough energy to keep going right now. Wow, I guess a post about Janda is quite enticing for coaches. You eat for energy to complete other tasks. Anything with more precise theory than applications is usually pretty underground and not released in a nice book format. What are your guys thoughts here? They're coming out of the damn woodwork in here! You can trust that his assumptions are always at least reasonable. I think this type of theory could be used wrong and in the wrong situations for the wrong games. Maybe you've already eaten more than enough for breakfast and coffee break snack. Draw: I am heads up in a pot with a very bad and very predictable player. We deny no equity betting our bluff catcher.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} Depth matters. In both cases the incremental increase in the pot size is insignificant wrt the equity difference between betting and checking. My thoughts: - as porter explained, this seems to be a "protection raise". July in Live Poker Hands. It seems like the unless you fully understand the theory behind each play then it wont help your game much, I feel like I need a coach or a teacher to help me understand this book and when and where to apply it. Just because you have a reason doesn't mean you should do it. Is protection synonamous with equity denial? This is something we will encounter much more often and want to happen much more then what we were teached in the past. Also we dont always have to check raise our sets and two pairs all the time either so we would further be protecting our check calling range some of the times we decide to play monsters this way. July edited July With A8 we often have to guess "reevaluate" on later streets. You eat because without food you'll die. We can happily check call flop with A8 which is our best check call, and then check call turn on an overcard, then reevaluate river, then with our weaker check calls we can start to fold out those on the turn if villian in fact keeps betting. I struggled at first with how we would continue with our raising range on the turn - I suspect the answer is similar to how we would continue with a c-bet range containing protection bets. In my experience, most blocking bets are made by draws and by bluff catchers. Bluff catcher: I am again heads up in a pot with a seriously flawed player. For example, you possibly shouldn't checkraise the A8 in most normal games. Btw, FWIW, Janda is one of the best in the industry for theoretical work on game theory approximations. Does the combined fold equity and hand equity make betting with 72o a good idea? If I check he will bet and I will be forced to fold. Are we betting to deny equity? Janda makes the case rather simply in the 12 pages of part 3 - "Why we bet and raise", and explains why it's more subtle than just "bluff" or "value" - almost all pre-river bets are a combination. You don't want to build a bigger pot "in case you win" because the likelihood you're going to win is too low and it costs you too much. From a theory prospective it doesn't seem like this check raise accomplishes much at all. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}Sign In Register. Looking at these two bets: Are we betting to make the pot bigger? Understanding the real reasons for your poker actions will help you make better decisions. Tagged: Poker Books Reasons 4 Betting. If I make a very small bet with my weak made hand he will call with all better hands and fold all worse hands. Pm me for details. That just happens to be a convenient time for many people. With deep stacks it makes sense to me that the main impact would be on pre-flop raising ranges 3-bets, 4-bets, etc. But maybe in two hours you will need energy, and you know you won't be able to eat right now, so maybe you should eat lunch at lunch time for that reason. He checks, villan cbets, and hero decides to check raise. You force them to change their game. I look forward to exploring his book if for this alone. The chance of misunderstanding the concept and screwing up is very high. Maybe you'll get fat if you go out to lunch every day. I've read some cliffs from respectable players and it seems clear to me there's a shift away from balance toward equity denial. When we raise and our opponent calls our range becomes more polarised and our opponent's hand moves towards being a bluff catcher, so in theory they should be less inclined to bet future streets, but bad players often make the mistake of betting bluff catchers. But understanding the reasons for eating will help you decide when to eat.