Big Blind. DE Großes Blind. Hierbei handelt es sich um den größeren der beiden Blinds, die zum Beispiel bei der Poker-Variante Texas Hold'em "blind" vor dem. Das Blind ist ein erzwungener Mindesteinsatz beim Kartenspiel Poker. Ein Blind ist ein vorgeschriebener Einsatz, den nur bestimmte Spieler leisten müssen. Diese Form ist bei den Hold’em-Varianten Texas Hold’em und Omaha üblich. Ein Blind ist ein vorgeschriebener Einsatz, den nur bestimmte Spieler leisten wiederum das Big Blind, gewöhnlich das Doppelte des Small Blind, setzen.
Blinds Poker Strategie: Blinds stehlen und verteidigenDer Big Blind und der Small Blind sowie der Dealerbutton sich wichtige Elemente des Pokerspiels. Sie können teilweise sehr entscheidend für den Spielverlauf. Das Blind ist ein erzwungener Mindesteinsatz beim Kartenspiel Poker. Ein Blind ist ein vorgeschriebener Einsatz, den nur bestimmte Spieler leisten müssen. Diese Form ist bei den Hold’em-Varianten Texas Hold’em und Omaha üblich. Der Small Blind entspricht üblicherweise der Hälfte des Big Blind, kann jedoch - abhängig von den Einsätzen - auch mehr als die Hälfte des Big.
Poker Big Blind Navigationsmenü VideoHow To Play Your Big Blind In 2019 w/ Fintan \
Do blinds go up in cash games? How do blinds work in heads up games? How to calculate number of big blinds in a poker tournament?
Poker Tournaments. Texas Hold'em. Omaha Poker. About the Author. Timothy "Ch0r0r0" Allin is a professional player, coach, and author. Since the beginning in he has built his roll from the lowest limits online without depositing a single dollar.
After competing in some of world's toughest lineups and winning he now shares his insights and strategies with the poker magazine.
How to Deal with Poker Downswings. Related articles. For more on equity realization, check out our article Equity Realization - Playing from the Big Blind.
Suited hands will flop a flush draw which will be strong enough to continue in a lot of situations facing a bet, sometimes even providing an opportunity to raise and win the pot without a showdown.
The following video discusses this important concept, equity retaliation, in detail. Something that goes hand in hand with pot odds and equity realization is factoring in our opponent's range.
As an opponent's range gets tighter, we need to continue by calling or raising with a tighter range to account for the equity disadvantage.
A common mistake players make from the big blind is to call a raise with any hand combination containing an ace. These hands perform poorly against tight ranges since they are frequently dominated.
Tight ranges are not only troublesome to combat because they naturally have a lot of equity against all but the best hands, but players can also leverage their perceived strong holding on a range of board textures post-flop.
When we encounter wider opening ranges, we can expect weaker hands to both have more equity, as well as be able to retain more of their equity.
Pitting your hand against an opponent range is a common practice most players should be familiar with. Equilab is a handy tool to do this.
It will quickly give you a hand or range's equity versus an opponent's range. Then you can compare that to the pot odds being offered, take into account equity realization, and make a decision of the best way to proceed in the hand.
Although there is one other important element that will impact our strategy that we also need to account for, stack size.
Short stack players don't have a lot of time left to operate with to acquire chips. Additionally, picking up dead money in a pot with a raise or re-raise can lead to a great reward when comparing the size of the pot to their dwindling stack.
This favors an aggressive strategy when short stacked. Opponent's in a confrontation with a short stack should anticipate this aggression from competent opponents and adjust accordingly.
This makes hands that contain blockers quite useful for stealing since it reduces the frequency opponents will continue with a call or re-raise.
Although we'll be aggressive when short-stacked, that doesn't mean we can't also see a lot of flops.
When short, there are limited decision points. This helps weaker hands realize more of their equity. Since they can often call, then just commit on the flop if they hit a piece.
As we get deeper, second or even top pair might not be enough to enable us to proceed to the later streets and realize our equity.
Followed up with a large river bet when we continue and don't improve? Now with multiple decision points in the hand, suited hands, especially when connected, are more useful.
These types of hands can pick-up straight and flush draws frequently, perhaps along with an additional piece of the board. This will give us more equity to continue with and sometimes we'll make very strong hands allowing us to extract a lot of value.
Or win the hand without a showdown by playing a draw aggressively. This makes these hands a good candidate to mix into a 3 betting range to avoid being predictable and provide better board coverage.
The following video starts to delve into how we want to build a range from the big blind. By considering pots odds, opponent range, and stack size, we can start to see how to develop ranges from the big blind split into fold, call and raise 'baskets'.
Die anderen Spieler brauchen vor dem Austeilen der ersten Karten keine Einsätze zu leisten. Verpasst ein Spieler es, die Blinds zu setzen, da er sich nicht am Tisch befindet, kann der Dealer ihm einen Missed Blind Button vor seine Chips legen.
Kommt der Spieler zurück an den Tisch, kann er entweder alle verpassten Blinds bezahlen, keine Hände spielen, bis er wieder den Big Blind bringen muss oder den Tisch mitsamt seinen Chips verlassen.
The remainder is taken by the dealer to the center of the pot and is not part of the player's bet. If a player who owes a blind as a result of a missed blind is dealt in without posting, the hand is dead if the player looks at it before putting up the required chips, and has not yet acted.
If the player acts on the hand and plays it, putting chips into the pot before the error is discovered, the hand is live, and the player is required to post on the next deal.
A player who goes all in and loses is obligated to make up the blinds if they are missed before a rebuy is made. The person is not treated as a new player when reentering.
These rules about blinds apply to a newly started game: Any player who drew for the button is considered active in the game and is required to make up any missed blinds.
A new player is not required to post a blind until the button has made one complete revolution around the table, provided a blind has not yet passed that seat.
A player can change seats without penalty, provided a blind has not yet passed the new seat. In all multiple-blind games, a player who changes seats will be dealt in on the first available hand in the same relative position.
Example: If you move two active positions away from the big blind, you must wait two hands before being dealt in again. If you move closer to the big blind, you can be dealt in without any penalty.
If you do not wish to wait and have not yet missed a blind, then you can post an amount equal to the big blind and receive a hand. Exception: At lowball you must kill the pot, wait for the same relative position, or wait for the big blind See Lowball, discussion 7, for more information on this rule.