Watch riverboatking and DJ Sensei go over their hands from Episode One with some help from Joe Tall in the equity calculator. They spice things up by prop betting each hands equity calculation! Watch and keep score as they discuss pre and post flop equities with the different hands they played.
DJ Sensei gets a top of the line coach as he sits with riverboatking to learn mid and high stakes PLO. Watch the live play of each player with dual-audio and watch them dive deep into equity calculations as they prop-bet on the results! The Mad Potters show you how to take the next step to dominating PLO games with their unique styles of play.
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Very good equity quiz, more of that please!
I would really appreciate it though, if you could include some graphing in your next equity quiz. There are a lot of situations (say 5687 vs. AAxx) where a flop graph is much more useful than a preflop EQ simulation. I would be very interested in hearing how you analyze situations using graph function in pro poker tool.
Say you have 4567ds and you expect villain to have AA**. Instead of a preflop EQ matchup/simulation: (http://www.propokertools.com/simulator/simulate.jsp?g=oh&b=&h1=aa**&h2=4h5s7h6s&h3=&h4=&h5=) you can graph it (http://www.propokertools.com/simulator/flopalyzerResults.jsp?g=oh&b=&h1=aa**&h2=4h5s7h6s&h3=&h4=&h5=).
The great thing about the graph function is that you can see how often you will flop the required EQ and you can estimate what your average EQ will be when you have the required EQ to continue. Say in the above situation he has exactly a pot sized bet left, then you will need +33% EQ vs. his range (AA**) to call/push. According the the graph, you will hit that EQ around 60% of the time. The average EQ when you flop enough to continue will be approximately 58%.
With those kind of informations it is very easy to see when you should call a RR preflop and when you should muck, depending on villains range and effective stacks.