Poker Life Podcast: Degen Stories, GTO & High Stakes w/ Nick Petrangelo. August | 0 Kommentare. Die neuste Folge des Poker Life Podcast mit Joey. Nicholas Vincent „Nick“ Petrangelo ist ein professioneller US-amerikanischer Pokerspieler. Petrangelo hat sich mit Poker bei Live-Turnieren knapp 17,5 Millionen US-Dollar erspielt. Nick Petrangelo wärmte sich stilvoll für die bevorstehenden $ Millionen garantierten WPT World Online Championships auf, indem er das High Roller Club.
Nick Petrangelo Sends Sergi Reixach to the Late Registration DeskNick Petrangelo, WPTWOC-Event Gewinner, lehrt allen eine Poker-Lektion - Online Poker by Karapet Aleks on August Michael Soyza opened to 7, from under the gun, Nick Petrangelo and Timothy Adams called behind. Sergi Reixach put his 8, stack into the middle and. und der erfahrene Highroller Nick Petrangelo. Der Amerikaner konnte sich schließlich durchsetzen und neben dem Titel die Siegprämie von.
Nick Petrangelo Why more than 325,729 poker players have joined CardsChat VideoRun it Back with Nick Petrangelo - High Stakes Poker
Starten wir mal mit Nick Petrangelo Guthaben der Jelly Bean. - WPT #04 6-Max Championship Finaltisch ErgebnisseMacht euch keine Sorgen, wenn ihr diese epische Begegnung verpasst habt, Tarot Kartenlegen Kostenlos ihr könnt euch über unseren Twitch-Kanal einen aufgezeichneten Stream davon ansehen, komplett mit Kommentaren von James Dempsey. Nicholas Vincent „Nick“ Petrangelo ist ein professioneller US-amerikanischer Pokerspieler. Petrangelo hat sich mit Poker bei Live-Turnieren knapp 17,5 Millionen US-Dollar erspielt. Nicholas Vincent „Nick“ Petrangelo (* 2. Januar in Feeding Hills, Massachusetts) ist ein professioneller US-amerikanischer Pokerspieler. Petrangelo hat. Nick Petrangelo, WPTWOC-Event Gewinner, lehrt allen eine Poker-Lektion - Online Poker by Karapet Aleks on August und der erfahrene Highroller Nick Petrangelo. Der Amerikaner konnte sich schließlich durchsetzen und neben dem Titel die Siegprämie von.
Hi guys, After a years break I'm back Getting back into the grind of online poker. Want to kick it off by starting an online MTT course.
Would love to hear some reviews and recommendations. January 27th, , AM. Hey, I have all three products and just stumbled upon this forum entry and want to share my thoughts: 1.
RYE Contra: is extremely boring to watch, I can imagine only very few members even finish the course because you have so much content, a lot of hot air spoken and only powerpoints to go through which is very exhausting.
The community is too big already and very chaotic, so many people post hands etc. It is extremely boring to watch, I cannot do longer than 5min becuse Nicki P has so monotone voice and only goes through PIO all the time.
Nick's analysis of how to play postflop in poker tournaments begins with the fundamentals of good CBetting strategy. Then there is a series of videos on how to approach specific flop board textures such as: Ace high boards Dynamic boards Wet boards Monotone boards Paired boards Once again I like the attention to detail here.
I think it is important to break down flop textures in particular into bite size chunks. I think Nick does a good job of explaining that and using solvers to offer optimal betting, raising and folding strategies in each situation.
I found Nick's explanations of what to do in each of these scenarios to be easy enough to understand even though many of the concepts and strategies that he suggests are highly advanced and include the use of complex GTO math and solvers.
Other topics Nick covers in the postflop section of this course include bet sizing adjustments on various board textures versus specific players, understanding how to use combos and equity distribution, how to use blocking bets effectively and when to overbet.
Overall the postflop section of the Winning Poker Tournaments course does not disappoint. There is enough in here to get you playing postflop tournament poker at a very high level no matter where your current skill-set is at.
I would recommend re-watching many of these videos again and again to really learn and then more importantly implement the strategies that Nick is discussing at the poker tables.
This is how I approached all sections of this poker course in fact. There is way too much information here to be taken in all at once. As I mentioned off the top, Nick Petrangelo is currently one of the best poker tournament players in the world and he regularly plays in the biggest games both live and online.
So in this section you get to essentially look over the shoulder of a world class pro as he tells you why he made the decisions he did in some of the very biggest online tournaments several of which he won.
So you essentially get to see the nuts of bolts of how Nick plays every single hand in some of the biggest online poker tournaments around.
The Play and Explains section of any premium level Upswing Poker course is almost always worth the price of admission alone because they only sign the very best poker players in the world to teach their courses.
The Preflop Mastersheet was a big standout for me. This is a game-changing tool in my opinion for poker tournament players looking to improve their preflop game in all scenarios.
The postflop sections and the play and explains also provide tons of high level analysis and instruction from one of the best poker tournament players in the world.
While the use of solvers throughout this poker course can perhaps be a little bit off-putting to some traditionalists of the game, I found Nick's explanations to be easy enough to understand and follow.
If I have one gripe about this poker course, I wish there was more content focused on the mental game. Particularly how to handle the insane levels of variance that poker tournaments are well known for.
This would be especially helpful for any current or aspiring pros who will be studying this poker course. Petrangelo then picked up his second elimination of the day, getting all in with jack-ten against the pocket aces of Gong, only to flip trip jacks and send Gong to the rail.
Four-handed play continued for around 40 minutes before Patrice Brandt shoved the turn with top pair, only to be drawing dead with Prostak having turned a set.
Prostak still sat atop the chip counts, ahead of Petrangelo and Arsenii Karmatckii who had bided his time so far at the final table.
However, when he picked up ace-king with 19 big blinds, he went to war and called off his chips against Prostak whose jacks held to bring the tournament to heads-up.
Heads-up play lasted almost three hours as Petrangelo seemed content to remain as the short-stack. He looked to outplay his opponent, and did so in stunning fashion, shoving with just ten-high to get Prostak to fold a flush.
Marcin Chmielewski: Newcomer to the high roller world. Fourteen players returned today looking for a seat at the final table, but it became clear very early on that there were no guarantees.
Even the chip-lead, which belonged to Alexandru Papazian at the start of the day, did not help. In fact, as things progressed, the chip-lead became an albatross drowned in a poisoned chalice.
Nobody could keep it for long. Papazian, having been cut down to size in plenty of small pots, the lost a massive one to Pavel Plesuv--kings losing to ace-king--to go out in 10th.
And by that time other former chip-leaders, including Dario Sammartino and Patrick Leonard, were also on the rail. Final table players. Thanks to the huge hand against Papazian, Plesuv was the big stack when they got to the official final table.
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