**Learn Texas Holdem Video Source & Info:**

This video is for those players who make decisions in poker only on the basis of intuition.

Today we will try to add some math to your poker.

Equity is one the most important mathematical concepts in poker.

If you constantly analyze the equity of your hand, it will help you make informed decisions about what to do and when – to call, fold, bet, raise, re-raise or go all-in.

00:00 What is Equity of hands in poker

00:59 Hand equity

02:01 Example 1. Equity AA vs QQ

02:34 Example 2. Equity AA vs QQ vs 56s vs ATs

04:24 How to calculate equty of a hand?

05:04 Equity and betting

06:16 Final thoughts

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Source: YouTube

If you want to learn poker , you need to be in the poker community to get all the information you can and share it with others. That's what Cardmates is for.

Do not forget to subscribe to us on social networks:

► Twitter: https://twitter.com/cardmatese

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► For cooperation: adv@cardmates.net

► Subscribe to our newsletter with announcements of ticket giveaways for tournaments: http://mail.officialpoker.net/en

Lol, i wonder how many people watched this and considered their self great at poker while completely not noticing the equity calculations are wrong.

i realy love your lesson.

Although i have a serious question on calculating the odds.

Where to calculate them???

Lets say i have a good hand…and when opponent bets i can see i have more hands in his range of hands he plays,where i win.

Lets say 60% of the hands he could play,i wins vs 40% where i lose.

should i apply odds with this information???

Or like your lesson here assume he has a better hand..i can calculate the propabillities for me in order i have the better hand the next round (turn or river) and lets say my hand get better with 20% propabillity.

I cant understand

where should i pay attention in order to have +EV on my bet.

In the hand i have now or in the hand i will have on turn or river?

Thank you!

This is not how to count equity at all. Here's why:

If you're drawing to an open ended straight on the turn you have 8 outs.

If you're playing a 5 handed table there's 10 cards in people's hands plus 4 on the board = 14 which leaves 38 cards in the deck. 8 ÷ 38 = 0.21 (21%)

If you're playing a 9 handed table there's 18 cards in people's hands plus 4 on the board = 22 leaving 30 cards in the deck. 8 ÷ 30 = 0.27 (27%)

Try the same open ender in 9 handed Omaha. 12 cards left would mean 8 ÷ 12 = 0.67 (67% chance of hitting your straight with 1 card to come?? I don't think so)

According to this method, by some miracle having less cards in the deck improves your chance of hitting your outs.

You can only subtract the cards you can see from the deck and none of the others so the deck has always got 46 cards left on the turn no matter how many players are in the hand because you don't know what anybody is holding or what's in the deck. In some cases you might be certain that the player has certain cards and you 'could' exclude 1 or both of them from the cards left in the deck meaning there's 44 or 45.

How are the pocket aces drawing dead after the turn with one more ace in the deck?

Know what everyone else has, got it.

How do you find the percentage of winning when u get your 2 cards and no flop

this is misleading…. you have 25% chance to win with queens because you know the other players cards… if you didn't know then your calculation should be more like 21% 1/5…

Right? I'm pretty sure that's right. You're doing 52 cars – 12 because you know all the cards… it should be 52 – 4 because you'd only see the cards on the board… so 48/10…. basically 1/5

At 3:55, why is the probability for the pockets ace pair 0%? What if the last card was an ace?