Подписываюсь, под просьбой админа.
Ну в самом деле, полно форумов, где можно материться посылать друг друга и называть идиотами, всё же не хотелось бы, что бы и это место, хоть отдаленно было похоже на то, что я описал.
Взаимная вежливость и уважение - это прекрасные качества, позволяющие любую дискуссию сделать приятной и интересной.
Я не говорю, что мы должны все друг к другу быть на "вы" и обращаться "сэр" или "леди" - конечно нет.
Просто надо быть чуть терпимее друг к другу.
Reverse float is the term I use for floating from out of position. The reverse float is far more risky than the basic positional float, because doing so from out of position sacrifices the benefit of the information gained from having your opponent check in front of you. As such, you need to have a much stronger initial read in order to execute the play from out of position. |
Here are a few basic guidelines for floating from out of position:
1. If you float from out of position on the flop, you should tend to bet the full pot on the turn. Do so unless the board is paired or a flush is possible. If you bet less than the pot on the turn, you are setting yourself up to get refloated, even when you are right and your opponent is weak (recall the discussion on the resteal float from the last issue).
2. Unless you have some kind of draw or an outstanding read, you should tend to avoid floating from out of position against pot-sized bets on the flop. If you are facing a pot-sized bet and plan on betting the full pot on the turn, you are risking four bets to win two, in which case you have to win two out of three times. The problem is that not only don't you get the benefit of seeing how your opponent reacts to the turn card, you also don't get the benefit of him taking a weak stab on the flop - the high-percentage float indicator. The result is that in the absence of a very strong read, you may have very limited float equity when playing from out of position, which means that the value of the play is highly dependent on any draw you might have.
3. The three best spots for a reverse float are (1) against a possible weak stab on the flop, (2) when the board is paired on the flop, and (3) when the play is made on the turn, river rather than the flop, turn. These are the three spots where you get the best bang for the buck, because you don't have to call a full pot-sized bet and then make a full pot-sized bet on the next street in order for the play to work. Moreover, weak stabs and paired boards yield higher-percentage floating opportunities to begin with