🖐 Average win rate for NL at the casino - No Limit Texas Hold'em Cash Games - FCP Poker Forum

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I'm averaging over $50 per hour at these 1/2 games. Ed miller in small stakes NL holdem described bankroll management as buyins. Good starting sample size for $1/2 to get some idea of your win rate in live games.


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How to Beat Live $1/$2 No-Limit Holdem Poker | Cash Game Strategy
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So if you have a winrate of 5 bb/ in $1/$2 NL, you are winning $10 (5 x $2) for every hands you play. A few other win rates. The following winrates are less​.


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You're running good. That winrate is definitely not sustainable. See jilly for a more accurate win rate of a good winning player.


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metodplatforma.ru › forums › discussion › win-rates.


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You're running good. That winrate is definitely not sustainable. See jilly for a more accurate win rate of a good winning player.


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whats considered an average hourly win rate in live 1/2 No Limit? a $25 per hour win rate be considered small, average, or good??


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whats considered an average hourly win rate in live 1/2 No Limit? a $25 per hour win rate be considered small, average, or good??


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Use these simple No-Limit tips to bring home a profit. A single pair is often good enough to win at showdown so when you start with one you're ahead of.


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TT6335644
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Use these simple No-Limit tips to bring home a profit. A single pair is often good enough to win at showdown so when you start with one you're ahead of.


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TT6335644
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whats considered an average hourly win rate in live 1/2 No Limit? a $25 per hour win rate be considered small, average, or good??


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Some of these players are actually good; most are not. When you're card-dead, don't sit around watching TV. Loose-passive calling stations will do what they do best: call. Just because everyone else is doing it that doesn't mean it's the correct thing to do! But for the most part you can still assume that many players at your table bet when they simply have a strong hand. Pay attention to the game and your opponents. In this view outs are very black or white. These hands are already made for you. When you're stuck in the middle of a run of cold cards you can find yourself sitting for hours, folding hands and watching the other players play pots. They're clueless to the fact that you've folded the last 30 hands and are now betting hard into them. Which is why being in position is so important: it puts you firmly in the driver's seat. They dictate the flow of the hand: if they don't want to put more money in, they don't; if they want to bet three streets, they do. Once you figure out your opponents' tendencies the rest is just a waiting game. In a game where most of your opponents are loose-passive your kicker will make you a lot of money. Sit back and wait for a good hand. A big-pot hand is a hand like a set, a full house, a straight or a flush. When you eliminate marginal hands from your repertoire you'll find yourself with fewer difficult decisions after the flop. You feel like you have top pair and should see a showdown but by the time you get there you find yourself outkicked and half a stack short. Nut-flush draws obviously have value because you can stack smaller flushes. This is a leak that costs you money. By playing solid hands before the flop you will make solid hands after the flop. More often than not you're going to miss the flop or hit a weak one-pair hand. Don't get involved just because you're bored. If he's a tight player and unlikely to pay you off when you hit, you're best off folding. When facing a raise you have to think about your opponent. Beginners - and even most intermediate poker players - have a very one-dimensional view of outs. Suited connectors are hands that play well in position. When you're in early position you're best off folding low suited connectors. They don't make many straights or flushes and when they hit a pair you'll find yourself on the losing end of the kicker battle more often than not. Profile them in your mind; identify who the weak players are and what their tendencies are. A single pair is often good enough to win at showdown so when you start with one you're ahead of the game. You have to avoid getting caught up in the table flow. The profit in these hands comes from when you flop an overpair to the board or a set. You hit the out to win the hand or you don't hit and lose. Some poker players will never progress beyond this simplistic view.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} If you're still running cold on cards it's easy to jump on the bandwagon and push your stack in on a draw. Big pocket pairs are such big favorites that you should always raise them for value when nobody has raised in front of you. All others should be folded. You'll often hear new players lament about how it's impossible to beat fish because all they do is call. Having four or five players all call a 10BB raise is not only possible but almost common. Suited connectors should rarely be played versus a raise unless you're on the button and it is a multiway pot or the raise is very small. Suited aces are good hands but not good enough to limp in from any position. You play tight, you make top pair or better and you bet! Once you're comfortable with the ideas in the above articles, read on. They're first-level thinkers, thinking only of their two cards and nothing else. With aces, kings, queens and even jacks you should often even reraise. When you're out of position you're playing a guessing game - you have to anticipate what your opponent may do. Start with solid holdings and make solid hands after the flop. Playing them from out of position , in contrast, is going to put you in too many marginal spots after the flop. Play ABC poker, make your good hands and bet them. If you want to see a free showdown you do; if you want to value-town someone, you do. What they're thinking is, "I has a pair of jacks; how much? Suited trash is still trash. Yes, likely. Note: This can definitely change depending on the game you're in. When you play tight before the flop you make your post-flop decisions easier. As the better player, with the advantage of being in position, you'll ensure that they're guessing wrong more often than right. Players who call too much are the ATMs of the poker world, readily dispensing money to whoever has the patience to wait for a good hand. Many people think they understand the concept of playing in position but they routinely call raises with marginal hands only to play the rest of the hand out of position. If you make the call every time you think your opponent is bluffing you will lose far more money than you will make in the game. But the bluffs are rare enough to pretend as if bluffing isn't the most likely option. Not exactly groundbreaking stuff. A weak pair of aces can be a curse. Suited aces are decent speculative hands because they can flop the nut-flush draw and they do have some high-card strength with the ace. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}Best site for new players and beginners with a small bankroll. The problem with flushes though is that they are right there in the open. Stick to playing tight and focus on playing hands that can flop big. They do make both straights and flushes which are both big-pot hands. Make your big hand and value bet. They are speculative hands because they have to hit before they'll be worth anything. Speculative hands do best when played in position, so be wary about playing them from up front. The main thing about pocket pairs is that when you hit a set you should almost always be looking for the best way to get all your money into the pot. Everything else is trash and should not be played even if it is suited. Everyone is always aware when a flush draw comes in and as such it's sometimes difficult to get paid. Against a raise suited aces should seldom be played. If you know who the loose players are and who the tight players are, you'll be able to understand their bets and raises and what they mean. Pocket pairs make huge hands when they flop sets. For someone who's up to speed on the basics of good cash-game strategy, it's also the main source of their poker profit. Suited connectors are great hands -- played within reason. Many of these pots will be large-sized pots won by players calling off their stacks on a draw. Ideally you would like to see the flop as cheaply as possible with these hands. Stop playing them. These concepts are fundamental to understanding how to put value on your outs. Exploit the calling stations and force them to put their money in with worse hands. You get last say on everything. These are hands that you want to steer clear of for the most part. Top-pair hands do better against one opponent than many so keep that in mind when choosing your bet sizes. You will, occasionally, come across a player making simple dark-tunnel bluffs. Your opponents will be guessing, just as you are when you're out of position. You're not going to flop a flush nearly as often as you flop a pair of aces with a weak kicker. If, however, he's a loose player or you're multiway with more than one loose player , you can call a reasonably sized raise to play for "set value. After watching other players double and triple up, and seeing your own stack slowly shrink, you can start yearning to win a big juicy pot. Sets are often hidden and you can easily stack someone who has top pair or an overpair. If you're playing online or sitting with a table of professionals, all the rules change. Suited connectors have much more value these days and are a viable hand to play from more positions and facing raises. When you do, bet. Your goal is to flop top pair with a good kicker or better. They are dominated hands and should be avoided at all costs unless you can get in cheap from late position. You should be more willing to limp the closer to the button you get.