Raising the “Limits” in Texas Hold ‘Em

No Limits Poker has become increasingly popular, not only for its exciting popularity but the large pots that are offered. It’s also been highly publicized because of the World Poker Tour and ESPN. However, there are fundamental differences between No Limit and standard Hold ‘Em. It’s important to study those differences and apply new strategies.

Limit Hold ‘Em uses a fixed betting amount. For a $5/10 limit hold’em game you bet and raise in increments of $5 for preflop, flop, turn and river. No Limit Hold ‘Em, on the other hand, does not apply any set betting amount. If you have bet $10,000, and your opponent bets $10,000, and you raise to $15,000, if your opponent also raises to $15,000 you can call that bet since your hands are the same, thus there is no fixed betting amount.

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Another difference in Limits and No Limit is the fact that the betting is not raised in increments of the big blind. For example, if the big blind is $1,000 and you bet $500 preflop, and the next three or four players also bet $500 each, the $500 bet is not raised nor is it referred to as a raise. It’s actually a bet by itself, a bet requesting two-pair, high cards or a great starting hand.

The simplicity of the game and its easy availability have done much to fuel its popularity. For those who like a game for their first time, or different forms of the game, it’s worth keeping an open mind and learning it a little.

Many first-timers find it hardest to let go of the reins

Texas Hold ‘Em

Which of course makes things easier. reins are quite familiar to the game; they are the familiar familiar cards you can see on the table. So, if it’s possible to hold onto the familiarities of the game and apply new strategies, it’s much easier to do so.

It’s easy to start adding your own judgments and refining that initial list of possibilities. Let’s start with some high hands. Let’s say the stock standard of hand is a pair of queens. It’s a starting hand that would be best described as pretty much even, though not known for sure. It would be bet most often middle pair, perhaps a pair of Aces, with a slight chance of being the best hand, an ace and a king. That’s the high hand.

If that was the high hand, the low hand would be the small-pair, ace-king suited, with the high hand’s pair of Tens or lower. The next best hand would be the high hand followed by the small-pair, ace-queen suited, with the high hand’s pair of Ace or King. The third best hand would be the high hand and the small-pair, ace-Jack suited.

Note that while it’s possible for all of these hands to be in the same suit, it is less likely – the probabilities are low. So, if you’re playing high hands, you should be careful.

The fact that the high hands “pire” to win the hearts of the players, one might ask what the psychology behind the game might be.

Well, there isn’t really a sociology, at least. It’s just that more often than not, the high hands win. Perhaps that’s because the most talented players are motivated by the prospect of winning a hand that has long odds. Schieffer seems to match up this way. We think of him as being highly motivated by a goal, a challenge.

It may be the only time I meet him, he smiles and says “check, I have the Ace Queen, I think I’ve got the best hand so far” (he did, he did).

He’s smiling as he knows he’s got the winning hand

It’s a known fact of the game that he will make a bet that is a multiple of the pot, multiple of the blinds. It’s also a known fact that he will do so most often than not, and his opponents knew it, but couldn’t figure out why.

It was also a known fact that Phil went on at least one occasion to show his cards to anyone who would listen (a card thousand times better than the one he held). He showed his cards to Nevada Jacks and Company1 who were playing him. They called his bet as he led out for the invest of the river. When Nevada Jacks and Company1 folded, Phil showed his cards. A nice guy with a bad hand, they thought he was bluffing. But he wasn’t. He had two tens. Cash had to pay the river bet, which was $1200, and the bad beat cost him $500.

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