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Do You Know When To Get All-in With Your Draws??

T

thepokerbank

You find yourself in a small SPR pot with a nut flush draw...should you check or bet? What about going all-in even if it's an overbet? This video breaks down a 1.7 SPR pot with a nut flush draw and calculates the #EV​ of jamming the flop for $800. Would you make this play yourself? *THE NEW POSTFLOP WORKBOOK* https://www.splitsuit.com/postflop-poker-workbook
204.898 SEREY
6 votes

Comments

This really depends on the villain being extremely shortstacked, or under ICM pressure. If the villain is not shortstacked I like to go all-in when I already have top pair + flush draw, i.e if I had say Kc Tc and the board comes Kd 9c 5c, against an aggressive opponent who is trying to raise you off a hand.

124.457 SEREY
2 votes

In this particular case, eyeballing it you can see that if you are putting $800 into a pot with a little more than $2000 in it (including your bet and his call), and when this happens you have about 40% equity when called. This means you are roughly breaking even the times when hands are shown down ($2000 x 40% = $800). So most of the profit in this case occurs when villain folds. The part I would have trouble with at the table is figuring out my equity is about 40%.

64.291 SEREY
1 vote

Thanks for doing the math. This video is great for micro stakes players, because many micro players are playing weird stack sizes and are doing weird pre-flop actions and it creates a lot of weird post flop SPR situations.

Another consideration I make in similar situations is future possibilities. There sometimes can be a massive pot in the future against certain tables when I let one go and wait for a better spot.

57.378 SEREY
1 vote