Não importa o quão habilidoso você seja, a sorte está sempre lá, pronta para atacar.Seja boa sorte ou má sorte, você não tem controle.A sorte é outra maneira de dizer "acaso" - a possibilidade de que algo aconteça.Esse é o tipo de coisa que você pode ler mais no Mystino Blog.Jogue poker e, com certeza, a sorte virá em seu caminho.Bad Beats são um bom exemplo de má sorte para você - mas boa sorte para o oponente que venceu você.
The Sunday, November 28, 2021, issue of the Los Angeles Times’ weekly poker column describes a big hand in which luck played a dominant role. As described by poker media veteran Chad Holloway, while he was playing in a $1,000 no-limit hold’em tournament in Las Vegas, he was dealt 6c-6d in the under-the-gun (UTG) position – first to declare pre-flop. He reasoned that “the hand was too strong to fold, and limping would be too weak.” With all his opponents still to act behind him, he cautiously raised just a little above the minimum. The player in the hijack (the “villain”) was the only one to call. They went to the flop heads-up.
The flop was Jh-Js-6s. He had connected with a small full-house, 6’s full of jacks. WOW!
Chad realized that betting too high would likely scare off his only opponent. Of course, he wanted action to optimize the pot size. So, instead of open betting, he slow-played by checking his hand, and was thrilled to see his opponent make a good-sized bet.
He could see that the villain had “a ton of chips” and knew that he was aggressive and would not be afraid to bluff. So Chad check-raised to almost three times villain’s bet. He reasoned that the villain would think that Chad was not likely to play a flopped full-house so aggressively; so maybe the villain would reraise him.
Well, villain didn’t reraise, but Chad did get the next best thing when villain called to see the turn. The 5s fell on the turn, putting a third spade on the board for a possible spade flush. Chad went all-in, hoping his opponent would call his bet – and he did. The river was a blank. Showdown: Villain held As-8s (which happens to be one of my favorite starting hands) for the nut flush – but second to Chad’s full-house. That hand allowed Chad to double-up his chips, and he subsequently cashed the tournament.
CONSULTE MAIS INFORMAÇÃO: Artigos de estilo de vida de Chad Holloway
E a sorte?
Sem dúvida, Chad teve uma sorte de fracassar uma casa cheia.A chance (probabilidade) de uma casa cheia fracassada é extremamente baixa (mas aconteceu).E o pobre vilão teve a pior sorte ao fazer uma mão grande - mas não grande o suficiente, custando -lhe a maior parte de sua pilha e logo o forçando a sair do torneio.
Não, essa mão não foi uma batida ruim, mas com certeza foi um bom exemplo de como a sorte pode afetar os resultados de um jogo de pôquer - e, neste caso, o torneio.