Online poker guide
Who is the Online Poker Guide?
This manual is aimed almost exclusively at the novice poker player, although it may be useful for the experienced player. You can see which one of the following categories fits:
- If you haven't made your first deposit to an on-line room, I suggest that you go to the top and work your way through this entire guide. You don't necessarily have to all in one sitting, but at least your bankroll, so understand the impact your deposit has and how you should handle it.
- If you already play online but feel unsure how to win money you should read through the Bankroll chapter (possibly) briefly because I believe it is important to have a solid understanding of what a bankroll is all about is. So it is likely that you already have an idea of what different types of games are available then you can go to the section to study it.
- If you are a seasoned gamer looking for tips and hints in this guide is not necessarily for you, but you can study it right away.
Why online poker is booming
Why is poker suddenly so immensely popular? Is it the TV events? Is it Chris Moneymaker? Is there a natural cycle in games?
I think these things help, but I think it's mostly because poker is wildly exciting and fun. Unfortunately, however, this great game just became inconvenient to play for many of the people who otherwise enjoy it. In many countries - and in many states in America - no casinos or poker rooms. At least they're not legal. Giving 6-10 people something meaningful together for a period of time around a session can be difficult. All of these people who focus on limits, the type of game, etc., things that make it even more difficult. To add insult to injury, many people have a moral objection to the money from their friends, which means that no matter how bad the evening turns out, you lose, even if you win! But then the internet came along and all of these problems just melted away with the online poker sites. Don't anymore people have to play poker three weeks from now. You can play what you believe, such as limits - and whatever you feel like it - any time of the day. And you play against anonymous people, they have no emotional attachment to, and therefore can play the game to win without feeling guilty about their best friend. I think this is the biggest reason online poker is so successful: the game is always great, but with online poker rooms the problems related to the material to make the game have been resolved.
Because of this, I hold a more optimistic attitude than many other players when it comes to the future of online poker: I think that's here to stay - at least - the size it is today and probably much bigger. We are just the beginning.
Can Money Really Be Made?
In one word: yes. Can Money Really Be Made From Them? Although I don't know you, the fact that you bothered reading this guide alone makes me say that with some confidence, "Yes." What you can do for the debate is how much money is there for you to win, or rather to the limits that you will be able to play for profit. But knowing how to hit the micro-limits of poker is not difficult to achieve. While not everyone can live their lives as a professional playing poker online it won't be a losing proposition when you are ready to work on your game.
When people talk about these things, they often talk about “win”, and then you define it as the average number of BB (big bets played per 100 hands, and often it is something like this: “1.5BB on 2/4 / 100 over 15k hands, ”which means that this person has an average of 1.5 BB per 100 hands at $ 2 / $ 4 limit poker, and averages over 15,000 hands. 1.5BB at $ 2 / $ 4 $ 6 (1.5 * 4.). That means that another way to get around this is that that person won $ 6 * 150 = $ 900. Does this value make sense, though?
There are three schools here. Some believe that this value - the win rate - what matters is that there is something of a good poker player and that argument has merit. Clearly the result doesn't have much to say about how "good" is because it doesn't have the information about how many hands it took to achieve it. For example, when I say I won $ 10,000 in poker, does this mean that I am a good player? No, not necessarily. Maybe I was playing a $ 300 / $ 600 game and I was lucky. A monkey could pull. What if the $ 10,000 was the result of 125,000 hands at $ 1 / $ 2? A fairly significant win over the size of so many hands seems to indicate that there is quite a bit more than luck.
The second school is of the view that win rates mean nothing, it's how you played. The result is unimportant. This philosophy has its merits as well, specifically because it teaches people to stay away from result-oriented approaches to analysis. She doesn't care what the opponent showed her, she just cares about what she thought he would have and how to act accordingly. This way, looking at the game analytically is the most powerful way of improving your game.
The third school is the exact opposite of the second: it only shows the results, and they don't care about the average win rate. Poker Is About Winning Money - How Much Have You Won? The fact that you've won steadily - and impressively - for 125,000 hands is great and all, but what do you have to show? Poker success is measured in lifetime income. This philosophy has its merits, what about a value that is not only fun (on the statistical average, nothing if not contestable), but represents an amount that makes sense for everyone; everyone knows how much you're buying for $ 10,000, not everyone feels a connection with 1.5 / 100.
The reason I explain these different schools of thought when it comes to how to play poker is that while I can provide an answer to the question, "Can money be won", I can give you a general answer to the question "How much." And if you're wondering whether or not online poker is beatable, the answer is a resounding yes. Take comfort right now, focus on an excellent way of playing the game, and then you will see where your winnings are and how far they are and will be. The place where it all starts is your money - read about the menu on the left.