Sit And Go Die Expertenstrategie Ebook Reader

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Poker has taken America by storm. But it's not just any form of poker that has people across the country so excited – it's no-limit hold 'em – the main event game. And now – thanks to televised tournaments – tens of thousands of new players are eager to claim their share of poker glory. In the first volume of this series, Harrington on Hold ‘em: Volume I: Strategic Play, Da Poker has taken America by storm. But it's not just any form of poker that has people across the country so excited – it's no-limit hold 'em – the main event game. And now – thanks to televised tournaments – tens of thousands of new players are eager to claim their share of poker glory.

Sit And Go Die Expertenstrategie Ebook ReaderSit And Go Die Expertenstrategie Ebook Reader

In the first volume of this series, Harrington on Hold ‘em: Volume I: Strategic Play, Dan Harrington explained how to play in the early phases of tournaments, when most players at the table have plenty of chips, and the blinds and antes are small. This book, Harrington on Hold ‘em: Volume II: The Endgame shows you how to play in the later phases of a tournament, when the field has been cut down, the blinds and antes are growing, and the big prize money is within sight.

Harrington shows you how to make moves, handle tricky inflection point plays, and maneuver when the tournament is down to its last few players and the end is in sight. He’s also included a whole chapter on head-up play, whose strategies up to now have been a closely-guarded secret of the game’s top masters. Dan Harrington won the gold bracelet and the World Champion title at the $10,000 buy-in No-Limit Hold 'Em Championship at the 1995 World Series of Poker. And he was the only player to make it to the final table in 2003 (field of 839) and 2004 (field of 2,576) – considered by cognoscenti to be the greatest accomplishment in WSOP history.

In Harrington on Hold 'em, Harrington and 2-time World Backgammon Champion Bill Robertie have written the definitive book on no-limit hold 'em for players who want to win – and win big. The second volume in Harrington's series on Hold'em was even more useful than the first. Volume II covers slightly more advanced topics, including heads up play, 'inflection points' (the points during a tournament, as the blinds go up, where you have to shift tactics, or reckon on your opponents shifting tactics, based on the ratio of stack sizes to blinds), what to do when you are 'on the bubble' at a tournament, and even a section in the end giving advice should you find yourself at the final The second volume in Harrington's series on Hold'em was even more useful than the first.

Volume II covers slightly more advanced topics, including heads up play, 'inflection points' (the points during a tournament, as the blinds go up, where you have to shift tactics, or reckon on your opponents shifting tactics, based on the ratio of stack sizes to blinds), what to do when you are 'on the bubble' at a tournament, and even a section in the end giving advice should you find yourself at the final table at the World Series of Poker (or some other big money tournament) and the other pros are offering deals to split the prize money. I doubt I will ever be using that advice, but the rest is quite solid. I know from reading r/poker on Reddit that Harrington's books are considered a bit outdated for modern professional poker. For example, a plain old 3-bet is old news, and the tactics of bluffing and continuation betting seem very different in ways a little too complicated for me to have figured out yet.

But the basic strategy and coverage of decision points are certainly valid, and if you are playing low stakes or 'free money' poker like I do, probably most of the book is still useful. Note that like the previous volume, this book is specifically for No-Limit Texas Hold-em tournaments. Cash games are an entirely different beast, and most of the topics in this book, which go beyond basic poker theory and tactics, are very tournament-specific. Unless you are deeply, deeply in to poker, any book on the subject will invariably become dry. This was not as much of a problem through the first volume of the set, but by the end of this one, I found myself skipping pages fairly often.

As usual, Harrington's insights are useful, as when he says that one should ALWAYS complete the initial bet before the flop in head-to-head play (?!), but he often veers into strategic tips that could often get the beginning player in to trouble. At least in the Unless you are deeply, deeply in to poker, any book on the subject will invariably become dry.

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This was not as much of a problem through the first volume of the set, but by the end of this one, I found myself skipping pages fairly often. As usual, Harrington's insights are useful, as when he says that one should ALWAYS complete the initial bet before the flop in head-to-head play (?!), but he often veers into strategic tips that could often get the beginning player in to trouble. At least in the short-term, I feel that reading Harrington could make a player more predictable at the table - conservative enough to make it through the first rounds, but unsophisticated in his attempts to become more aggressive in the latter stages of a tournament. This book goes along with volume 1. It is more advanced and you really won't get much out of it until you have some tournament experience and understand stack size and opponent hand strength/betting habits. This book covers more post flop play than volume 1. It covers more about bet sizing, when to call raise or fold, etc.

In tournaments, your stack size shrinks with relation to the blinds/antes and that affects your play. The book does not detail the math enough for my taste. A couple other boo This book goes along with volume 1. It is more advanced and you really won't get much out of it until you have some tournament experience and understand stack size and opponent hand strength/betting habits. This book covers more post flop play than volume 1. It covers more about bet sizing, when to call raise or fold, etc. In tournaments, your stack size shrinks with relation to the blinds/antes and that affects your play.

The book does not detail the math enough for my taste. A couple other books I read detail the math better (if you are into getting that involved). In any case if you are playing tournament Holdem, I would definitely read this book. As the glowing reviews here suggest, this series is a standout among the glut of indistinguishable poker guides.

Much better than Helmuth's book and more current than Super System, it's the place to go after you've mastered the basics. Harrington's concepts are so enlightening and unique, they should almost be proprietary. If you're just a person looking to improve your home game, this is probably too much work to bother. But if you're serious about increasing your win rate (and take home cash) As the glowing reviews here suggest, this series is a standout among the glut of indistinguishable poker guides. Much better than Helmuth's book and more current than Super System, it's the place to go after you've mastered the basics.

Harrington's concepts are so enlightening and unique, they should almost be proprietary. If you're just a person looking to improve your home game, this is probably too much work to bother. But if you're serious about increasing your win rate (and take home cash) in semi-pro tournaments, this is the end all be all of poker guides.

Poker has taken America by storm. But it s not just any form of poker that has people across the country so excited – it s No-Limit Hold Em – the main event game. And now – thanks to televised tournaments – tens of thousands of new players are eager to claim their share of poker glory. Harrington on Hold 'em takes you to the part of the game the cameras ignore – the tactics Poker has taken America by storm. But it s not just any form of poker that has people across the country so excited – it s No-Limit Hold Em – the main event game. And now – thanks to televised tournaments – tens of thousands of new players are eager to claim their share of poker glory.

Harrington on Hold 'em takes you to the part of the game the cameras ignore – the tactics required to get through the hundreds and sometimes thousands of hands you must win to make it to the final table. Harrington's sophisticated and time-tested winning strategies, focusing on what it takes to survive the early and middle stages of a no-limit hold 'em tournament, are appearing here for the first time in print. These are techniques that top players use again and again to make it to final tables around the globe.

Now, learn from one of the world's most successful no-limit hold 'em players how to vary your style, optimize your betting patterns, analyze hands, respond to a re-raise, play to win the most money possible, react when a bad card hits and much, much more. Dan Harrington won the gold bracelet and the World Champion title at the $10,000 buy-in No-Limit Hold 'Em Championship at the 1995 World Series of Poker. And he was the only player to make it to the final table in 2003 (field of 839) and 2004 (field of 2,576) – considered by cognoscenti to be the greatest accomplishment in WSOP history. In Harrington on Hold 'em, Harrington and 2-time World Backgammon Champion Bill Robertie have written the definitive book on no-limit hold 'em for players who want to win.

This is probably the best of the poker books I've read lately. It fits my learning style - practical lessons complete with a whole series of hands, played all the way through, at the end of each chapter, explaining thought processes and mistakes along the way. Dan Harrington I think thinks like I do - his style is naturally on the conservative side, which is how I've found I generally play, and he's a very logical player, a former chess and backgammon champion before he became a pro poker player This is probably the best of the poker books I've read lately.

It fits my learning style - practical lessons complete with a whole series of hands, played all the way through, at the end of each chapter, explaining thought processes and mistakes along the way. Dan Harrington I think thinks like I do - his style is naturally on the conservative side, which is how I've found I generally play, and he's a very logical player, a former chess and backgammon champion before he became a pro poker player.

Anatomy Of Domestic Animals Pasquini Pdf. That makes this a book for the strategic and tactical game player, as opposed to the one I am reading by David Sklanksy, which is full of valuable theory and algorithms, but extremely mathematically-oriented. Andrew York Denouement Rarity. Harrington on Hold'em Volume I covers strategic play - a lot of it is the basics that will be covered in any good poker book, like pre-flop and post-flop betting, reading the table, pot odds, continuation and value bets, bluffs and semi-bluffs, etc.

But as I said, for me the real meat of the book was the illustrative hands that demonstrated each theory in practice. Nothing in this book went over my head. It all seems perfectly sensible, even easy to put into practice. If only it were so easy to keep all this stuff in mind when you are actually in a hand!

Keep in mind this book specifically covers NLHE, not any other variety of poker. And it is mostly focused on tournament play, so I guess you'd probably want a more advanced and specialized book for playing ring and cash games. Since I play in a bar poker league, it is very appropriate for my venues, even though I am unlikely to ever see even a satellite tournament for the WSOP. I'd say this a strong candidate for being a book I might recommend as the first book a starting poker player might want to read. Texas Hold 'Em, the chess game of poker.

I played a lot of poker during my six years in the National Guard. It filled up some of the hurry-up and-wait time. When I moved to the Lake House, just up the hill from an Indian casino, Doug, one of my new neighbors, suggested we play in a $40 Texas Hold 'Em tournament since the casino was so close. I didn't make it into the money that night (In each tournament only 8 out of 45 to 50 players get any return on their investment.) Doug and I went back a numb Texas Hold 'Em, the chess game of poker.

I played a lot of poker during my six years in the National Guard. It filled up some of the hurry-up and-wait time.

When I moved to the Lake House, just up the hill from an Indian casino, Doug, one of my new neighbors, suggested we play in a $40 Texas Hold 'Em tournament since the casino was so close. I didn't make it into the money that night (In each tournament only 8 out of 45 to 50 players get any return on their investment.) Doug and I went back a number of times over the next few months and I did get into the money now and again, but I decided I'd benefit from a bit of coaching so I bought a book, Dan Harrington's. It's practical and easy to follow with lots of examples. A good tutor.

The fact that my game hasn't improved is due to my own shortcomings not Dan's. I plan on reading his second volume and soon winning The World Series of Poker. Watch for me on TV. Having always enjoyed poker and considered myself an 'ok' player in general (i.e. Usually won against my friends and the occasioanly tournemant cash), I felt my game wasn't really getting any better. I'd win some and lose some but my success was mostly related to luck and or 'feelings' as the games progressed. Reading Harrington's book elevated my game up at least 3-4 levels immediately.

After reading, I cashed in two Vegas tourneys (winning one of them). I have consistently cashed in my local c Having always enjoyed poker and considered myself an 'ok' player in general (i.e. Usually won against my friends and the occasioanly tournemant cash), I felt my game wasn't really getting any better.

I'd win some and lose some but my success was mostly related to luck and or 'feelings' as the games progressed. Reading Harrington's book elevated my game up at least 3-4 levels immediately. After reading, I cashed in two Vegas tourneys (winning one of them). I have consistently cashed in my local casino tournemants and have won or chopped 4 out of my last 6. This book explains the game in a simple and easily understandable format.

If you take Poker serious and are looking for a book to elevate your game, this is it. I just discovered there are two more volumes and I'll have to pick them up. I think this was book was over my head as it was clearly aimed at an intermediate poker player. However, i thought it was well written and easy to follow, and i feel like i did retain some useful ProTips. I recently played a few online sessions and i used my fresh knowledge of pot odds to decide whether or not what to do on a given hand. He also covers the importance of position and what the players before you have done, so i would take that into account as well (fold in early position unless yo i think this was book was over my head as it was clearly aimed at an intermediate poker player.

However, i thought it was well written and easy to follow, and i feel like i did retain some useful ProTips. I recently played a few online sessions and i used my fresh knowledge of pot odds to decide whether or not what to do on a given hand. He also covers the importance of position and what the players before you have done, so i would take that into account as well (fold in early position unless you have a monster hand, etc etc) the book is loaded with plenty of examples to work through, although these get monotonous and i think yield diminishing returns after a point. Why did i do every single one of them?

Also the picture on the front cover is hilarious. This was a great book to learn about Texas Hold 'em.

Harrington really goes into the whole strategy of the game - position, when to bet/raise/fold, how much to bet/raise in certain circumstances and positions. He gives you a few overview/ workbook examples at the end of each chapter so you can practice what he just talked about. Right after I read this I implemented the stuff he talks about into my game and it has worked very well for me; I started to win a lot more than I lost. It still works f This was a great book to learn about Texas Hold 'em.

Harrington really goes into the whole strategy of the game - position, when to bet/raise/fold, how much to bet/raise in certain circumstances and positions. He gives you a few overview/ workbook examples at the end of each chapter so you can practice what he just talked about.

Right after I read this I implemented the stuff he talks about into my game and it has worked very well for me; I started to win a lot more than I lost. It still works for me, and it is so simple to remember, once you read it you can easily implement the basics forever. I'm not an everyday, or even monthly hold 'em player, I just play once in a while with friends, and like I said the stuff discussed in this book really works, and well. Best book about tournament poker in my opinion.

Especially useful is his definition of M (stacksize relative to blinds and ante) and differnt comfort zones depending on your M. He advocates pushing allin simplay to steal blinds and ante at some stages of the tourney if your M is too low and this makes it difficult for an opponent to call because often times the push is for a big chunk of their stack, therefore the calling range is dramatically reduced. Good sections about heads up play and hand Best book about tournament poker in my opinion. Especially useful is his definition of M (stacksize relative to blinds and ante) and differnt comfort zones depending on your M.

He advocates pushing allin simplay to steal blinds and ante at some stages of the tourney if your M is too low and this makes it difficult for an opponent to call because often times the push is for a big chunk of their stack, therefore the calling range is dramatically reduced. Good sections about heads up play and hand analysis. “All serious poker players try to minimize their tells, obviously. There are a couple ways to go about this. One is the robotic approch: where your face becomes a mask and your voice a monotone, at least while the hand is being played.... The other is the manic method, where you affect a whole bunch of tics, twitches, and expressions, and mix them up with a river of insane babble. The idea is to overwhelm your opponents with clues, so they can't sort out what's going on.

This approach can be effective, but for normal people it's hard to pull off. (If you've spent part of your life in an institution, this method may come naturally.)” —.