In a situation where your opponent has colonized your poker table with an All in, another Queen falls on the board: 5c-3c-8s-5h-Qd. Lucky you! You hold Queens-full-five. Again, BB is risking you. Pondered for a few moments, you thought she might have a toddler or queen in the hole for two-mates; at best she had a toddler full of Queens. She doesn’t imagine you could hold pocket Queens for Queens-full-toddlers – almost crazy.
Of course, you increase the value – to build “your” pot bigger. But, then you realize BB goes all-in when he opens the bet. You’re a little frustrated, but happy to pick up a good pot. However, if he’s not all-in on Temanpoker, it’s entirely possible that you could build a much bigger pot with no limit to the number of raises allowed.
Starting with the same pocket Queens, again you raise before failing to dilute the field. The same three opponents call to see the flop with you. This time there is a draw to the straight line and a draw for the board on the board after the flop. Your Qh-Qs are still considered too old for the board: 10c-8c-7d.
With this flop, your opponent can draw either a straight or a flush. This time, BB opened up the bet – you mistook him for a pair of tens. Now, you raised it, hoping to protect your vulnerable overpair by thinning the field. However, Button is an all-in, so he can’t be forced to fold.
He’s been in the pot all the way, racing for the main pot. The turn is empty. BB checks you, and folds after you’ve made the big bet. Now, it’s just an all-in Button and you’re all the way to the showdown. No more betting. With only two-outs, he caught 7 trips on the river; and take the pot from you – all because he’s all-in, and can’t be forced to fold.
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