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Win a Share of $1.5 Million in PokerStars’ Tetris® Spin & Go Games
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February 16, 2021 Matthew Pitt Tetris® combines with Spin & Go tournaments at PokerStars in a fun promotion that sees $1.5 million paid out between February 15 and March 28. Head to the Spin & Go lobby in the PokerStars client and you’ll see there are Tetris® Spin & Go games with buy-ins of $0.25, $1, $2, $5, $10, $25, $50, $100, $250, and $500. They all play out the exact same way as a traditional Spin & Go, meaning they’re three-handed hyper-turbo tournaments where the prize pool is randomly determined before the first hand is dealt. It’s still possible to win up to $1 million in some of these game, but there are a few notable differences. First, the virtual felt is made up of Tetris® blocks, which actually looks pretty cool. Also, the dealer button is now a Tetris® block too, and other blocks fall down the screen. The Tetris® part of the promotion comes in the form of leaderboards. There’s a separate leaderboard for each Tetris® Spin & Go buy-in level, so 10 in total. You need to opt-in and then fire up some Tetris® Spin & Go tournaments. Play your tournaments as you would ordinarily, but do so knowing the aim of the game is to clear lines, just like in Tetris®. The number of lines you clear depends on your Spin & Go multiplier and your finishing position in the tournament. Your level increases each time you clear five lines. This results in you earning even more points so you can climb up your leaderboard faster. The 2021 Guide to PokerStars Spin and Go Poker How Many Lines Do I Clear?  1st2nd3rd 2x432 3x321 Over 3x211 As you can see from the table above, finishing in 1st place in a Tetris® Spin & Go that has a 2x multiplier clears four lines. Just playing a tournament earns you points. How Do You Earn Points? The number of leaderboard points you earn is based on your finishing position and your current level. You start off earning 40 points for clearing one line when you’re at Level 0, but this increases to 840 points if you manage to climb to Level 20, which is the highest level you can achieve. It is possible to earn up to 25,200 points per Tetris® Spin & Go tournament, as you can see in this table. LevelPoints for 1 LinePoints for 2 LinesPoints for 3 LinesPoints four 4 Lines 0401003001,200 1802006002,400 21203009003,600 31604001,2004,800 n=40*(n+1)=100*(n+1)=300*(n+1)=1,200*(n+1) 208402,1006,30025,200 Tetris® Spin & Go Payout Table The leaderboards payout $33,000 every day throughout the promotion making for a combined total of $1,500,000 just for playing Tetris® Spin & Go tournaments. The $0.25, $1, $2, and $5 leaderboard payout the top 100 points earners, so you have a decent chance of walking away with a cash prize. The prizes don’t have any restrictions on them meaning you’re free to do with them as you wish.  $0.25$1$2$5$10$25$50$100$250$500 1$50$150$250$400$500$500$750$1,000$1,500$3,000 2$40$100$200$300$400$400$600$800$1,000  3$30$75$150$250$350$350$500$600$750  4$20$50$100$200$300$300$400$500$500  5$15$25$50$150$250$250$300$400$500  6-10$10$20$40$100$150$150$150$200   11-20$5$10$20$50$100$100$100$100   21-50$5$5$10$25$50$50     51-100$5$5$5$10       Spin & Go Your Way to a PokerStars Sunday Million Seat The Tetris® Playing Field – Avoid Hitting Game Over There’s an extra element to this promotion that you have to be aware of at all times. PokerStars calls it the Playing Field. Just like in a game of Tetris® where it is Game Over when the blocks reach the top of the screen, it can be game over for you if you go on a streak of out of the money finishes! Finishing in first place either improves your Playing Field status or makes zero change to it. Finish in second place, however, and your Playing Field status either stays the same or actually worsens, which is also the case when you finish in third place. Your table, or playing field, is green in color when your Playing Field is in a good state. It turns amber when it is worsening and turns red when you’re in big trouble. Failing to win when your playing field is red could see you reach Game Over which means you cannot earn any more leaderboard points until the next day! The changes to your playing field status depend on your current level.  1st place 2nd place 3rd place   LevelImproveNo ChangeNo ChanceWorsenNo ChangeWorsen  0-1100%0%100%0%100%0%  2-580%20%80%20%50%50%  6-960%40%60%40%40%60%  10-1340%60%40%60%30%70%  14-1720%80%20%80%200%80%  18-2020%80%20%80%10%90%  Get Involved in the Tetris® Spin & Go Promotion With $33,000 waiting to be won every day until March 28 there’s no time to waste if you want to win some free cash. Download PokerStars via PokerNews, enter the bonus code “STARS600” when making your first deposit and PokerStars will match your deposit 100% up to $600. In fact, your first three deposits in a 90-day window are matched 100% up to a combined maximum of $600. All you need to do then is opt-in and fire up some Tetris® Spin & Go tournaments and see if you can pad your bankroll with some of the $1.5 million that’s guaranteed to be won. That and try not to spend the rest of the day humming the famous Tetris® tune! The Stars Group is a majority shareholder in Oddschecker Global Media, the parent company of PokerNews.
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Jalen Green leads Ignite to 4-0 start in NBA G League
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Team Ignite’s Jalen Green. G LEAGUE PHOTO MANILA, Philippines — Jalen Green sustained his torrid start to lead Team Ignite’s comeback win over the Iowa Wolves, 97-90, in the NBA G League Tuesday at AdventHealth Arena in Florida. The 6-foot-6 Fil-American fired a career-high 22 points as Ignite stretched its unbeaten run to four games. He has now scored at least 20 points for the third straight game. Green, who also collected six rebounds and five assists, capped off his solid outing with a layup for a 96-90 lead with 12.2 seconds left. #GLeagueIgnite remains undefeated at 4-0 take a look inside its hot start as told by head coach Brian Shaw pic.twitter.com/MVggNlGLR7 — NBA G League (@nbagleague) February 16, 2021 Ignite trailed by as many as 11 early in the fourth quarter before going on a 25-7 run to take control of the game. Donta Hall added 12 points, 16 rebounds and four blocks for Ignite, which still awaits the arrival of Filipino center Kai Sotto. UNCERTAIN However, coach Brian Shaw said he doesn’t have a say yet on whether Sotto will be able to play right away when he returns. “That’ll be something that will be determined by the people that are above my paygrade,” said Shaw during a media availability. Sotto came back to the Philippines hoping to suit up for the national team in the third and final window of the 2021 Fiba Asia Cup Qualifiers in Doha this month. But the tournament was postponed again with the Philippines back as the host. The 7-foot-3 Sotto is expected to rejoin Ignite in the G League’s bio-secure facility in Orlando as soon as he clears strict quarantine measures. Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000. For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.
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Poker Tips By George: Distractions Can Be Costly
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Poker is game of partial information. The more pertinent information we have, the better chance we will win more pots and be able to build them up in size. I have often written about the importance of focusing on the game and paying attention to gain as much information as possible. That gives us a decided “edge” over our less attentive opponents. Mistakes are often made when a player becomes distracted. That can happen whether in live games or when playing poker online.   Analogy: It is like driving your car on the freeway while using your smartphone. Statistics show that will lead to almost 25% more car accidents. Do not let it happen to you. Self-discipline can help you avoid such occurrences. On the other hand, distractions are the enemy. There are more distractions from the game than you might realize; and they happen so often. Let us examine some of the more common ones: Chatting with your neighbors at the table or friends standing behind you as a hand is played. Chatting with the cocktail waitress while the game is underway. Is that more important to you than the game? Engaging in conversation over your cell phone. Meanwhile, the action is at the table. You may miss some obvious tells. A typical hand of poker lasts just about two minutes; think of all you are missing while being distracted. Eating a meal while playing. That may also disturb your opponents and soil the playing cards. Best advice: Take a break from the game during that time. Drinking alcoholic beverages while playing. Your mind needs to be as sharp as possible. That is why poker experts try to be well rested before sitting down at the poker table – and keeping it that way. Reading a book or magazine while the game is underway. Is that more important than what is happening at the poker table? That is not the time to be reading a poker book, even if it teaches you a new skill. Do it at home, or while taking a break to enjoy your dinner. The stock market is important if you are an investor, but the poker table is not the place to get the latest investment news. Watching the big TV mounted on the wall. Just look up from your table. A big basketball game is exciting but it can make it harder for you to make the key decisions so important during the poker game. There is a sudden commotion at a near-by poker table. Someone just won the Bad Beat Poker Jackpot. There is a rush of people to that table. It has been said that “curiosity killed the cat.” That is a common cliché. It is your choice when it happens near your table. Bottom Line: There will always be distractions as you play the game of poker – often many more than you realize, no matter which game you choose. Your best bet is to have the right mindset and use self-discipline to avoid them. Let your opponents make the big mistakes… About George EpsteinAfter a long and productive career as a leader in the aerospace industry, upon his retirement in the 1990s, George Epstein chose poker as his “second career.” George has been widely recognized for his many significant accomplishments and contributions to our society. These include pioneering and innovations in various materials, testing and manufacturing technologies for our defense and space programs; teaching specialized engineering courses at UCLA, other colleges, and at seven NASA centers; introducing advanced composites into Air Force space systems; and creating the Air Force Manufacturing Problem Prevention Program (has helped avoid costly failures and anomalies for space systems), He has authored many engineering reports and books; and is listed in American Men of Science; Leaders in American Science; Who’s Who in the West; Dictionary of International Biography; and Personalities in the West and Midwest. Since “joining” the poker world, George “The Engineer” Epstein has written three poker books – most recently, Hold’em or Fold’em?– An Algorithm for Making the Key Decision and The Art of Bluffing. George has organized poker groups at two senior centers, at West L.A. College, and at the VA/West Los Angeles, including teaching poker classes.He is a columnist for several poker and gaming publications. George has been elected to the Seniors Poker Hall of Fame, and was named Man-of-the-Year by the Westside Optimists, primarily for his efforts in encouraging retirees to learn and enjoy the game of poker. He firmly believes that playing poker will help to keep seniors/retirees mentally and physically healthy.
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PSL remains ‘strong,’ in talks with GMA 7 for broadcast deal
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FILE PHOTO – PSL chairman Philip Ella Juico during the 2020 league opening. TRISTAN TAMAYO/INQUIRER.net Despite encountering turbulent times, the Philippine Superliga is in the process of engaging a new television partner in GMA 7. PSL chairman Philip Ella Juico announced Tuesday at the Philippine Sportswriters Association forum that league officials look forward to forging an alliance with the Kapuso network since breaking up with TV5 has become inevitable. “We remain as strong as before and even stronger now because the teams that we have are very committed. As we speak today, we are starting negotiations with GMA 7 as our new TV partner,’’ said Juico. Once the deal has been sealed, GMA 7 will air the league’s beach volleyball tournament starting Feb. 26, featuring eight teams in a bubble tournament in Subic Bay, Zambales. Juico said the PSL currently has four teams—Sta. Lucia, F2 Logistics, Chery Tiggo and a guest squad in Petro Gazz—while the league is seeking to add two to three more teams as soon as the GMA 7 partnership has been finalized. He added Generika, Petron and Marinerang Pilipina took a leave from the league and reports have it that Cignal has decided to move ship to the Philippine Volleyball League. “If Cignal is joining the other league, we have no other sensible reason to stay at TV5. We have to adjust to the reality of the situation and the signs of the times,’’ said Juico during the weekly forum backed by Smart, Go For Gold, Milo, San Miguel Corporation, Braska and Pagcor. But while the PVL has gone professional under the supervision of the Games and Amusements Board, the PSL, which decided to move the projected March opening of its indoor volleyball to a later date, has opted to remain non-professional. “Our board, our team owners, the ones who are still with us really want to stay non-professional. We realized that there is really no room for two professional (volleyball) leagues in this country,’’ said Juico. “What good will that do to Philippine sports development? It doesn’t make strategic sense. Why do we have to move up if there is already a (pro) league there? We’ll just stay here where we are happy and have created a niche,’’ added Juico. Read Next Don't miss out on the latest news and information. Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000. For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.
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Darren Elias Wins First GGPoker Super MILLION$ of 2021
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January 07 2021 Matthew Pitt Darren Elias has started 2021 like a house on fire by taking down the first GGPoker Super MILLON$ event of the year. First place in this $10,300 buy-in high stakes spectacular weighed in at an incredible $448,842. Winning almost half a million dollars during the first week of 2021 is obviously fantastic for Elias, but the manner in which he secured this prize is equally as impressive. The final table was ridiculously stacked and any one of the nine finalists would have made a worthy champion. Here’s how Elias got the job done under the watchful eye of the GGPoker YouTube stream. Watch This Star-Studded Final Table UnfoldWatch nine amazing poker players lock horns in the Super MILLION$Head to GGPoker's YouTube channel Super MILLON$ Final Table Results PlacePlayerCountryPrize 1Darren EliasCanada$448,842 2Niklas AstedtCanada$346,104 3Ami BarerCanada$266,833 4Enrico CamosciTunisia$205,795 5Rui FerreiraBrazil$158,689 6Adrian MateosUnited Kingdom$122,366 7Aleks PonakovsLatvia$94,357 8Bert StevensMexico$72,759 9Seth DaviesCanada$56,105 *countries as shown in the GGPoker client Seth Davies Seth Davies started the final table sixth in chips but he was the first superstar out of the door. Davies lost a huge pot with pocket sixes versus Aleks Ponakovs’ superior tens to be left with less than seven big blinds and he never recovered. Davies’ final hand took place during the 30,000/60,000/7,500a level. WSOP bracelet winner Enrico Camosci opened to 120,000 on the button with pocket tens and Davies called in the big blind with nine-seven. A queen-jack-eight flop saw both players check, but a ten on the turn gifted Davies a straight. He moved all-in for 247,827 into the 337,500 pot and was called. Camosci filled up on the river courtesy of another jack landing, and Davies was gone. Bert Stevens busted a couple of hands later. Stevens open-shoved for a shade over 13 big blinds from the button with king-queen. Rui Ferreira woke up in the small blind with a pair of jacks in the hole and he three-bet all-in for 2,605,295. Ferreira flopped a set, which held despite Stevens having a straight draw, and the final table was suddenly down to seven players. Marcin Dziubdziela Crowned GGMasters Player of the Year Ponakovs Sent Packing By Camosci Aleksejs Ponakovs Those seven became six with the elimination of Ponakovs. The Estonian was flying high at one stage but his world came crumbling down. Ponakovs’ final hand was a battle of the blinds with Camosci. Camosci limped in from the small blind with trey-deuce of hearts and Ponakovs checked with king-seven of diamonds. Camosci bet small on the ten-four-six flop, a flop with two hearts, and Ponakovs called. The king of hearts turn gave Camosci a small flush and Ponakovs top pair. Camosci led for 254,625 into 339,500 and was called. The river bricked and Camosci over-bet shoved, putting Ponakovs to the test for his 1,332,299 stack. Randy “Nanonoko” Lew commented the move looked like a bluff and that’s how Ponakovs saw it because he called off his stack only to be shown the bad news. Mateos Busts Just Before The Break Adrian Mateos Adrian Mateos crashed out just before the first break of the final table. Camosci min-raised to 140,000 from the cutoff with pocket threes, Ferreira called on the button with ace-king, Niklas Astedt put in calling chip in the small blind with deuces, and Mateos ripped it in for 1,497,707 with pocket tens. Only Ferreira called and soared into the chip lead courtesy of the door card being an ace. Nothing went well for Ferreira after this point as he lost pot after pot. He was down to a mere 3.8 big blinds at the start of his final hand. That micro stack went into the middle from the cutoff with jack-five and Astedt called on the button with ace-jack. Astedt’s hand held and Ferreira went from hero to zero and busted in fifth-place. Camosci’s run ended in a fourth-place finish during the 80,000/160,000/20,000a level. Astedt raised to 400,000 with pocket fives and Camosci called in the big blind with queen-nine. Camosci opted to move all-in for 1,444,667 into the 960,000 pot on the eight-high flop. Unfortunately for Camosci, Astedt had flopped a set and snap-called. Camosci was drawing dead after the turn. GGPoker Launch Daily $30,000 GGCare Flipouts; Bad Luck Has Its Rewards! Superstars Lock Horns Three-Handed Elias, Ami Barer and Astedt were the last three players in the tournament, can you think of a time when such a talented trio locked horns in such a big event? Something had to give eventually and it did when Barer busted in third. Elias sent Barer to the showers. Elias raised slightly more than twice the big blind with 420,000 with ace-queen. Barer, in the big blind, jammed for 19 big blinds with pocket sevens, and Elias beat him into the pot with a call. A queen on the turn sealed the deal for Elias and resigned Barer to a third-place finish. Astedt held a 14,160,341 to 8,039,659 lead over Elias and looked a dead cert to win his first Super MILLION$ event. It wasn’t meant to be, however, as Elias gained the upper hand before sending Astedt home in the runner-up spot. The final hand started with a min-raise to 700,000 from Astedt and a jam for 12,078,400 from Elias. Astedt called and turned over pocket queens, Elias the ace-seven. Again, Elias hit top pair on the turn to win the pot and the tournament. @pokershares @GGPoker @DarrenElias ### thank you https://t.co/A7hg7YkBRP— Max Pescatori 🇮🇹🇺🇸🏴‍☠️ (@maxpescatori) Italian poker pro Max Pescatori was delighted with Elias’ victory but not because he bought a piece of him. Pescatori placed a $511 bet on Elias winning using the new built-in betting app and walked away with $3,781.40! Send Your Bankroll Into Orbit With Satellite Tournaments Super MILLION$ Satellites If you want to rub shoulders with some of the most famous names on GGPoker, then you can satellite in for as little as $100. $100 Qualifiers to $1,000 Mega Satellites are running hourly. Each Qualifier has up to five $1,000 seats guaranteed, with the Mega Satellites guaranteeing up to eight $10,300 Super MILLION$ tickets. Head to the GGPoker client to check them out for yourselves! Sign Up for a GGPoker Account Through PokerNews You’ll need a GGPoker account if you want to jump into the Super MILLION$ or any other GGPoker tournament. Download GGPoker via PokerNews to grab a generous 200% welcome bonus worth up to $600 on your first deposit. The bonus releases into your account in $10 increments each time you earn 6,000 Fish Buffet Points, which is the equivalent of $60 in rake or tournament fees.
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KO Series High Rollers Payout Almost $360K
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KO Series continued on January 6, the official last day of Christmas, and what a day of poker it was. The three High Roller events crowned their champions and dished out $357,950 in total prize money while nine other partypoker players finished top of the pile and can now call themselves a KO Series winner. KO Series #11 – High Roller: $200K Gtd Final Table Results “Mr.Eleven11” was crowned the $1,575 buy-in High Roller champion and victory came with a princely sum. The champion walked away with a combined prize of $44,438, thanks in part to securing seven bounties along the way. “nonothx” was one of those bounties, the tournament’s runner-up. Second-place came in at $22,507 with bounty prizes included. Amazingly, the third-place finisher padded their partypoker bankroll with more money than our runner-up! “jsmackers” was busy sending opponents to the rail, doing so on 11 occasions. This resulted in their $12,070 third-place prize being bolstered by a cool $11,695 worth of bounty payments for a total prize worth $23,765. At the complete opposite end of the spectrum was “GylbertFDI” who managed to finish in fourth place without busting a single opponent! They collected $8,203 for their efforts. Place Player Prize Bounties 1 Mr.Eleven11 $17,981 $26,367 2 nonothx $17,961 $4,546 3 jsmackers $12,070 $11,695 4 GylbertFDI $8,203 5 earthworm $5,937 $1,453 6 bustonutso $4,612 $1,875 7 Kabuzz $3,532 $5,062 KO Series #11 – Mini High Roller: $100K Gtd Final Table Results “J.f. Nash Jr. 2” turned their $162 investment into an impressive $14,219 in the Mini High Roller. Some 693-players bought in and created a $103,950 prize pool which I champion helped themselves to the largest slice. The champion was a deserving one having eliminated 13 opponents before claiming his own bounty as you do when you triumph in a PKO. Second-placed “Pablos” fought valiantly and scooped 11 scalps of their own but ultimately had to make do with a bridesmaid finish and with $10,198 in prize money. Place Player Prize Bounties 1 J.F. Nash Jr. 2 $7,063 $7,156 2 Pablos $7,052 $3,146 3 SportCC_nr11 $4,776 $37 4 Finsane $3,164 $1,179 5 Bashkan $2,114 $426 6 suited96 $1,623 $1,019 7 DuckingFork $1,144 $400 KO Series #11 – Micro High Roller: $50K Gtd Final Table Results “Somethingright” must have done something right because they were the last partypoker player standing in the $16.50 Micro High Roller. They battled through a crowd of 2,543 opponents to become the event’s champion. First-place, with bounties included, weighed in at $5,502 which is the equivalent of 333 buy-ins! Wow! That top prize was so chunky because Somethingright defeated “Ricardo_H97” heads-up. The runner-up sent 15 players to the showers so had a large bounty on their head. This went to Somethingright when they came out of the one-on-one battle with all 254.4 million chips in play. GG. Place Player Prize Bounties 1 Somethingright $3,648 $1,854 2 Ricardo_H97 $3,640 $768 3 Lukitadagalera $2,281 $93 4 DirkMilarch $1,524 $215 5 Pink Floyd $1,041 $169 6 Cheezdoodle $739 $197 7 arizona4050 $513 $125 Other KO Series Results Nine other KO Series tournaments concluded on January 6, making for a very busy evening. “trekgeit” was the biggest winner of these nine stars. They triumphed in the $320 KO Series #12 – Turbo Mix for $14,958. trekgeit – first-place in the $320 KO Series #12 – Turbo Mix for $14,958 TwiceMomo – first-place in the $215 KO Series 8-Max for $8,731 Klemmbo – first-place in the $33 KO Series #12 – Mini Turbo Mix for $7,128 Hyrudoid – first-place in the $109 KO Series – 7-Max Hyper for $4,942 WesleyCrushers – first-place in the $22 KO Series 8-Max Mini for $4,224 gi0rdani – first-place in the $11 KO Series – Mini 7-Max Hyper for $1,561 Gervanher – first-place in the $3.30 KO Series #12 – Micro Turbo Mix for $675 tatar2233 – first-place in the $2.20 KO Series 8-Max Micro for $291 dougpa00 – first-place in the $1.10 KO Series – Micro 7-Max Hyper for $93 KO Series Events Scheduled For January 7 Today see one of the most eagerly anticipated events on the schedule shuffle up and deal. KO Series #13 is The Big Freeze which, as the name eludes to, is a freezeout tournament; once you bust, you’re gone. The Big Freeze commands a $265 buy-in and comes with a $100,000 guarantee. There are also Mini and Micro editions costing $27.50 and $2.75 which come with guaranteed prize pools of $40,000 and $7,500 respectively. Time (GMT) Tournament Buy-in 16:05 KO Series – 6-Max: $50K Gtd $109 16:05 KO Series – 6-Max Mini: $20K Gtd $11 16:05 KO Series – 6-Max Micro: $1.5K Gtd $1.10 19:05 KO Series #13 – The Big Freeze: $100K Gtd $265 19:05 KO Series #13 – The Mini Big Freeze: $40K Gtd $27.50 19:05 KO Series #13 – The Micro Big Freeze: $7.5K Gtd $2.75 22:05 KO Series – Mix-Max Hyper Battle: $20K Gtd $55 22:05 KO Series – Mini Mix-Max Hyper Battle: $5K Gtd $55 22:05 KO Series – Micro Mix-Max Hyper Battle: $500 Gtd $55 SPINS Your Way to KO Series Tickets A full raft of KO Series satellites running through the series but you may want to also check out the KO Series SPINS They only cost $10 to enter yet award either $20 cash or KO Series tickets worth between $33 and $2,100! Multiplier 1st prize Frequency in 1M Games 2 $20 631,954 3.3 $33 KO Series Ticket 240,755 5.5 $55 KO Series Ticket 123,391 10.9 $109 KO Series Ticket 3,000 32 $320 KO Series Ticket 500 53 $530 KO Series Ticket 250 105 $1,050 KO Series Ticket 100 210 $2,100 KO Series Ticket 50 There are also loads of KO Series satellites running each day, giving you the chance to turn a small investment into a major poker title and a bankroll-boosting prize. Love poker? Join party! If you’re ready to jump into the action, then click here to download partypoker and get started! If you already have an account with us, click here to open partypoker and hit the tables!
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Sheldon Adelson Takes Leave To Resume Cancer Treatment
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January 07 2021 Matthew Pitt Sheldon Adelson is taking leave of absence after resuming treatment for cancer. The 87-year-old multi-billionaire founder and Chief Executive Officer of Las Vegas Sands Corp has handed the reins to the company’s President, Robert Goldstein, who is now the acting chairman and CEO. Adelson was diagnosed with non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, a type of blood cancer, in 2018 but remained at the helm of his casino empire. A spokesperson for Las Vegas Sands Corp informed The Wall Street Journal about Adelson’s cancer treatment. “Mr. Adelson is still dealing with certain side effects from medication he is taking for the treatment of non-Hodgkin lymphoma. These side effects have restricted his availability to travel or keep regular office hours. They have not, however, prevented him from fulfilling his duties as chairman and CEO.” Traditional treatment for this type of cancer includes chemotherapy, radiotherapy, and stem-cell transplants. It is unknown what treatment Adelson undertook or has resumed. Casino Mogul Steps Away From Day-to-Day Business Adelson has stepped away from the day-to-day running of Las Vegas Sands Corp. with immediate effect. Cancer treatment can be debilitating in a young, healthy person never mind a man approaching his 90th year. He has long suffered from peripheral neuropathy, a nerve disorder that causes weakness, numbness, and pain, which makes it difficult for Adelson to walk. The polarizing entrepreneur started his business career at the age of 12 when he borrowed $200 from an uncle to purchase a license to sell newspapers in Boston. Adelson has since created almost 50 businesses, but it is his casino empire that he’s best known for. Adelson bought the Sands Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas in 1988. Three years later, mile on honeymoon in Venice with his second wife, Miriam, Adelson found the inspiration for what is now The Venetian. He’s since built casinos in Pennsylvania, Macau, and Singapore. A Love of Casinos, a Hate of Online Gambling There is no doubting Adelson is a powerful man. Being in the top 30 of the word’s wealthiest people, courtesy of a near $36 billion net worth, does that to a person. He’s used his power and wealth for good, but also to campaign against online gambling. Although Adelson has an obvious affinity with casinos and gambling, he detests online gambling and online poker in particular. In 2014, he founded the Coalition to Stop Internet Gambling and drafted the Internet Gambling Control Act. The bill would have effectively banned all forms of online gambling in the United States, overturning the 2011 decision of the United States Department of Justice that suggested online poker dud not fall under the Wire Act, 18U.S.C. § 1084. Reports suggest Adelson recently spent $75 million supporting a campaign against President-elect Joe Biden, knowing full well the Republicans are averse to internet gambling. Leaving Las Vegas? Heading to Australia? It was only three months ago that some almost unthinkable news about Adelson broke. A report in Bloomberg hinted at Adelson hiring a consultant to explore the possibility of not only leaving Las Vegas but exiting the US gambling industry completely. The US arm of Las Vegas Sands Corp. only accounts for approximately 13% of the company’s revenue. That figure will likely be less in the next set of financial figures due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. In April 2020, Adelson spoke publicly after his company recorded a 51.1% decrease in revenue. “The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on our business has been unprecedented, and I have never seen anything like it in my over 70 years in business. We are fortunate that our financial strength will allow us to continue to execute our previously announced capital expenditure programs in both Macau and Singapore while continuing to pursue growth opportunities in new markets.” One of those new markets could well be sunny Australia. Crown Resorts and its senior management team has seen their names dragged through the mud over the past six months. Crown recently opened the hotel at its new AUD$2 billion complex in Barangaroo, Sydney but its lavish casino remains under lock and key after regulators refused to issue a casino license. James Packer is Crown’s majority shareholder, one who has made it no secret he wants to walk away. Packer attempted to sell 19.9% of his Crown stock to Melco Resorts’ Lawrence Ho for AUD$1.76 billion in May 2019. Unfortunately, the deal broke rules set by Australian regulators in regards Crown completing its Sydney project, hence, not obtaining a casino licence. Perhaps it is only a coincidence, but Packer’s AUD$200 million super-yacht was spotted parked up next to Adelson’s “Queen Miri” boat in the French Caribbean just before the end of 2020. Packer has, of course, denied any meetings between the two billionaires took place. Any potential deal could be scuppered now Adelson is suffering with ill health. Lead photo courtesy of The White House/Wikimedia Commons.
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Mohagen มีรายได้สุทธิลดลง 42% ในไตรมาสที่สี่โดยคาดว่าจะมี “อุปสงค์ที่ถูกบังคับ”
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บริษัท กล่าวว่าธุรกิจดีขึ้นในช่วงเดือนมกราคมและกุมภาพันธ์ที่สินทรัพย์ MGE ส่วนใหญ่ M ohegan Gaming & Entertainment รายงานว่ารายรับสุทธิลดลง 42.2% สู่ 230.8 ล้านดอลลาร์ในไตรมาสที่สี่ของปี 2020 ซึ่งเป็นไตรมาสแรกของ MGE 2021.1m รายได้จากเกมในไตรมาสนี้ลดลง 22% นงมิงรายได้ลดลง 51% มีรายได้สุทธิ 165.9 ล้านดอลลาร์สำหรับไตรมาสนี้ลดลง 31.8% จากช่วงเดียวกันของปีก่อน รายได้จากการดำเนินงานของ บริษัท ลดลง 75.6% ในไตรมาสนี้และ EBITDA ที่ปรับปรุงแล้วลดลง 46.2% เมื่อเทียบเป็นรายปีแคนาดาปิดตัวลงและเป็นเหตุให้ Mohan Son Pocono ในเวลส์ - บาร์ปิดตัวลงชั่วคราวตามที่ Mario Kontomarkus ประธานและ ซีอีโอของ MGE. ในช่วงปลายไตรมาสธุรกิจเริ่มมีเสถียรภาพมากที่สุดในสินทรัพย์ MGE และปรับปรุงในช่วงเดือนมกราคมถึงเดือนกุมภาพันธ์ Contomarkus ผู้ซึ่งเข้าร่วมเจ้าหน้าที่ MGE คนอื่น ๆ ในการประชุมทางโทรศัพท์กับนักลงทุนและนักวิเคราะห์ในอุตสาหกรรมเกมกล่าวตามที่รายงานใน The Day "เราเชื่ออย่างยิ่งว่าเราเตรียมพร้อมสำหรับการฟื้นตัวอย่างแข็งแกร่ง" เขากล่าว การระดมทุนกระตุ้นของรัฐบาลกลางการลดลงของอัตราการติดเชื้อ COVID-19 และการเปิดใช้วัคซีนคาดว่าจะกระตุ้นให้เกิดการชุมนุมในธุรกิจคาสิโน Contomarkus กล่าว การศึกษาแสดงให้เห็นว่าการประหยัด "ส่วนเกินและไม่ได้ใช้" ในสหรัฐฯอาจรวมได้มากถึง 1.4 ล้านล้านดอลลาร์ "หลังจากสิ้นไตรมาส MGE ประสบความสำเร็จในการรีไฟแนนซ์ซึ่งจะขยายรายได้ระยะสั้นของเราเพิ่มความยืดหยุ่นทางการเงินและให้ ด้วยสภาพคล่องที่เพียงพอในขณะที่เราก้าวไปข้างหน้า "Mohagen Sun กล่าว Contomarkus กล่าว" เรายังคงเป็นบวกที่ธุรกิจของเราได้รับการปรับให้เหมาะสมเพื่อให้ได้รับประโยชน์จากสิ่งที่เราคาดว่าจะเป็นความต้องการที่เพิ่มขึ้นอย่างมีนัยสำคัญสำหรับการพักผ่อนในอีกไม่กี่เดือนข้างหน้า "
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What to Do Versus a Big River Bet (3 Simple Tips)
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This article was written by blackrain79.com contributor Fran Ferlan. Playing the river optimally is what makes or breaks your winrate.  It’s the biggest money street and you often have to make a decision for your whole stack. The amount of money in the pot by the river often paralyzes players, because they are overly focused on the pot size, which affects their decision making process.  So what should you do versus a big river bet? Well, when you ask a broad question, you tend to get a broad answer, so here it is: it depends. There’s a lot of factors to consider here: your opponent type, previous action, board runout, pot odds, your relative hand strength, just to name a few. Not a huge help, so let’s try to break it down in this article. 1. Try to Bluff Catch Versus Loose and Aggressive Players Let’s start with the type of player we are up against. Most players will primarily bet for value when they fire off a big river bet, especially at the micros.  The only exception would be loose and aggressive players. This is true for both regulars and aggrofish. You can generally call wider against aggrofish than you would against LAG regulars. The looser and more aggressive the player, the wider you should call them down.  This is an advanced poker strategy that works extremely well in today's small stakes games. BlackRain79 discusses it in more detail in this video: So in practice, this means that sometimes you should call them down with hands you wouldn’t be comfortable calling with otherwise, like top pair weak kicker, second pair, two pair on a wet board and such.  It’s important to trust your judgment in these situations, otherwise you’re better off folding earlier if you suspect you’re going to get barrelled and pushed out of the pot.  However, just because someone is loose and aggressive, doesn’t mean they will have only bluffs in their range, especially on the river. The board runout is an important factor when deciding how wide you should call. Generally speaking, the drier the board, the wider you can bluff catch.  Why?  Because your opponent sees the same community cards you see, and if they bet huge on the river, they’re basically saying that the board doesn’t scare them and they don’t care what you are holding.  On the other hand, if the river bricks (i.e. a river card doesn’t change anything significantly, because it fails to complete any straight or flush draws, for example), your more observant opponents might put you on a busted draw and try to bluff you out of the pot.  They can also have a busted draw of their own, as decently winning LAGs know the power of semibluffing on earlier streets, and know a large majority of their opponents won’t have the heart to call down their triple barrel without a monster hand. In this situation, you should look for an opportunity to bluff catch with your top pair or second pair, for example. Bear in mind that this isn’t something you should try to do often, as these kinds of situations are more of an exception than the rule, but who doesn’t love a good hero call from time to time? If you’re able to pick off a huge pot with a mediocre hand, it can do wonders to your bottom line, as most players wouldn’t have the nerve to pull it off.  It will also make it more difficult to play against you, because you’ll show that you are able to call down in less than ideal circumstances, and won’t be pushed around.  Just a disclaimer:  Know that it’s a high-risk, high reward play, and should be attempted only in specific circumstances, against specific opponents, on specific boards and against specific previous action.  You should base it on sound information and tells you’ve picked up on, not just the feeling that this guy is bluffing, I’m gonna call him down with my Ace-high. Big River Bet Example Hand #1 Effective stack size: 100BB. You are dealt A♦8♦ in the BB. A LAG reg open-raises to 3x from the BU. SB folds, you call. Pot: 6.5BB. Flop: T♣7♠6♥ You check. Villain bets 3BB. You call. Pot: 12.5BB. Turn: 2♣ You check. Villain bets 6BB. You call. Pot: 24.5BB. River: A♠ You check. Villain bets 16BB. You: ??? You should call. This is a great spot to bluff catch based on our opponent type, previous action, and the board runout. Let’s break it down. A loose and aggressive reg open raises from the button. We assume their range is very wide here, probably close to 50% of all hands. We have a decent speculative hand. We can even opt to 3-bet light from time to time, but we decide to flat call. We flop a gutshot straight draw, and we expect the villain to fire off a c-bet with pretty much a 100% of their range, which he does. The turn doesn’t change much for us, except it puts a possible flush draw on the board. The villain double barrels, but since not much has changed for us from flop to turn, and are getting about 3:1 odds on a call, we decide to continue. The river doesn’t complete our gutshot, but we do end up improving to a top pair. Is it good enough for a call? Let’s look at it from the villain’s perspective.  We didn’t give him any reason to assume we are holding an Ace. In fact, we checked three times, so if they had to put us on a range, they would assume we have a Tx hand, a busted straight or a flush draw.  Conveniently, that’s a part of their perceived range as well. The river comes with a scare card, so it wouldn’t be a surprise if they tried to buy the pot there. Are we going to be good a hundred percent of the time? Of course not, but we don’t need to be. This is something that BlackRain79 talks about in Modern Small Stakes. They have a significant amount of bluffs in their range for our call to be +EV, considering their player type, their open-raising position, our passive lines, non-coordinated board and so on.  When we take all of that into consideration, we can infer that we can call profitably. As for the aggrofish, aka complete maniacs, you can widen your river calling ranges considerably. It is also a high risk, high reward play, but these players are the only ones that will have a significant amount of bluffs on the river.  Why?  Because their ranges are already extremely wide on previous streets, so it’s fair to assume they will get to the river with all kinds of busted draws, Ace-high hands, fourth pair etc. While their aggression can certainly be profitable in the short term, as even they can occasionally catch a monster hand, they will be the most significant long term losers.  You can’t outrun math. So when playing against them, you should be making more hero calls than you would usually be inclined.  Be aware that their maniacal ways are usually short-lived, so you should try to get them to donate their stacks to you before the next guy.  And you usually won’t have the luxury of waiting around for the monster hand to try and trap them.  So next time you find yourself facing a huge river bet against them, go with your gut, take a deep breath and call them down. Your winrate will thank you for it. Make $500+ Per Month in Low Stakes Poker Games With My Free Poker Cheat Sheet Are you having trouble consistently beating low stakes poker games online or live? Are you looking to make a consistent part time income playing these games?  That is why I wrote this free little 50 page poker cheat sheet to give you the exact strategies to start consistently making $500 (or more) per month in low stakes poker games right now. These are the exact poker strategies by the way that I used to create some of the highest winnings in online poker history at the lower limits, as a 10+ year poker pro. And I lay them all out for you step by step in this free guide. Enter your details below and I will send my free poker cheat sheet to your inbox right now. 2. Look for Possible Completed Draws As far as all the other player types are concerned, like fish who aren’t of the aggro persuasion (which is most of them) and TAGs, you should be very careful when calling big river bets. This is especially the case if they donk bet big into you. (A donk bet is a bet made against the previous streets’ aggressor).  Look for possible completed draws and ask yourself if their previous action makes sense that way. If the answer is yes, your overpair or top two pair probably isn’t good enough anymore.  Think of it this way: would you bet big out of position on the river against someone’s previous incessant aggression without a really strong hand? You probably wouldn’t. And neither would the majority of the player pool at the micro stakes.  Big River Bet Example Hand #2 Effective stack size: 100BB. You are dealt A♠Q♠ on the BU. You open-raise to 3x. SB folds, a loose passive fish calls in the BB. Pot: 6.5BB Flop: A♦3♦Q♥ Fish checks. You bet 5BB. Fish calls. Pot: 16.5BB Turn: 8♣ Fish checks. You bet 16.5BB. Fish calls. Pot: 49.5 River: J♦ Fish bets 40BB. You: ??? You should fold. Let’s break down the action street by street. There’s not much to say about preflop. We’re dealt a great hand on the button, and we can assume the recreational player will call us down pretty wide in the big blind. We flop top two pair and should start building the pot as soon as possible. We expect to get called by a bunch of Ax hands, gutshot straight draws, flush draws, you name it. The turn doesn’t change much, but it does add a couple of gutshot draws if our opponent called the flop with hands like JT, J9, or T9, for example.  We’re still miles ahead of villain’s range, so we decide to charge them a premium for their drawing hands. We can even consider overbettting, but we go for a pot sized bet. And we get one of the worst river cards possible. The fish fires off a huge donk bet. There is nothing left for us to do but bemoan our luck and fold begrudgingly.  The Jack on the river completes a number of straight draws and a flush draw. If we go back to preflop, we should expect this particular opponent to have practically all suited junk in their range.  Fish love chasing draws, and they love playing suited junk. Nevermind the fact that the chances of flopping a flush are only 0.8%. Now, we could argue that it’s a fish, they don’t know what they’re doing, they could be bluffing. Or they could have any number of two pair hands we’re ahead of. Fair enough. But if they did have a two pair hand, for example, wouldn’t they go for a check-call option, considering such a scary board?  Even fish can see three diamonds on a board. And yes, they could be bluffing, but there is nothing in their previous history that would suggest that. You should always be on the lookout for disrupting patterns when playing poker.  If an otherwise weak and timid opponent suddenly starts blasting off big bets, they didn’t just randomly decide to mix it up a little. They are politely letting you know they have the nuts. As a rule of thumb in poker in general, calling should be the last option you consider. As the old adage goes, if your hand is good enough for a call, it’s good enough for a raise. 3. Check Your HUD Stats to Make an Informed Decision But how do you know what type of player you’re up against? Well, the most accurate way would be to check their VPIP (voluntarily put money in pot), PFR (preflop raise) and AF (aggression factor) in your poker tracking software HUD.These are statistics which are placed right on your online poker table, beside each of your opponents, which tell you what type of player you are up against. This is highly useful information to have especially in the fast paced, multi-tabling, world of online poker.  These three poker HUD stats alone can give you a pretty good idea of the type of player you’re facing, and only after a hundred hands or so. Of course, the bigger the sample size, the better, but you can draw some general conclusions pretty quickly.  However, as we all know, most hands don’t get to showdown, and while we can make some wide generalizations about some player types, it’s better to have more info than less. If you are using a HUD, you might want to consider adding stats like WWSF, WTSD, and W$SD to accurately assess your opponent’s postflop tendencies. By the way, if you aren't using a poker HUD yet, BlackRain79 shows you how to set up your HUD in less than 5 minutes in this video: So, WWSF stands for Won When Saw Flop, and is a percentage of times a player won the pot after seeing the flop. The lower the WWSF, the weaker the player, meaning they play aggressively with very strong hands only, and conversely, the higher the WWSF, the more they bluff and fight for the pot post flop. Here is a rough estimation of the spectrum.Use These Specific HUD Stats to Make Optimal Decisions Versus a Big River Bet If their WWSF is less than 42%, they are weak and give up too much post flop. They don’t bluff enough, and if they give you action, especially on the big money streets (turn and river) they have a very strong hand. WWSF between 42% and 52% is the average. Of course, the higher the number, the more often they bluff. If their WWSF is bigger than 52%, they bluff way too often. You can call them down widely and use their aggression against them. WTSD stands for Went to Showdown, and shows the % of times a player, well, went to showdown. A player with a WTSD below 20% is an extreme nit, and goes to showdown with very strong hands only. A WTSD between about 24% and 27% is the norm for most winning players. Players with a WTSD above 30% are huge calling stations, and you should value bet them relentlessly. W$SD or Won Money at Showdown (or WSD) indicates the % of times a player won the pot after the showdown. It’s inversely proportional to the WTSD, i.e. a player with a low WTSD will have a big W$SD because they only see the showdown with very strong hands, and huge calling stations will have a low W$SD because they call down with a bunch of garbage hands. Nitty players will have a W$SD of about 60% or more, fishy players about 40% or less. Solid winning players will therefore be right in the middle with about 50%. One very important caveat, these stats require a huge sample size in order to be accurate.  You will need 500 hands at the bare minimum to make any informed assumptions. 1000 hands is a decent sample size, but they get really accurate only after 5000 hands or so. Needless to say, the more they tend towards the extremes of the spectrum, the less hands you need to be sure, and the more you can exploit them by either overbluffing or betting for value, depending on which side they fall. If you want to learn much more about all these HUD stats make sure you check out BlackRain79's popular optimal HUD setup guide. Summary In order to play the river effectively, you need to take into account a number of factors, including, but not limited to: the pot odds, your relative hand strength, board runout, type of opponent you’re up against, previous action and so on. You basically have to apply all of your theoretical knowledge at the same time. While it may seem daunting at first, the more you practice, the more automatic the process will become, and after a while you’ll be able to put your opponents on correct ranges, maybe even zero in on their exact hand. It will certainly take a great deal of practice, because as we know, most hands don’t even get to showdown, and river spots are so rare and unique that it’s hard to even try to answer what to do in these spots in a single article. However, there are some general guidelines you should adhere to: First of all, big river bets usually indicate a strong made hand, especially at the micros. Most players will bet for value, and aren’t really inclined to risk a significant portion of their stack without something to back it up. The only exception would be loose and aggressive players, and maybe some solid tight and aggressive players who know what they’re doing, and know that a well timed aggression can go a long way.  But again, these are quite rare at the micros. So against LAGs, you should try to bluff catch from time to time if you believe they have a significant amount of bluffs in their range.  Just bear in mind that it’s a high variance play, so be prepared to take it in stride when they actually had the nuts all along. Against aggrofish (aka maniac fish) you should widen your river calling ranges significantly, and be prepared to call them down with less than ideal holdings.  Don’t wait around for a monster hand, because these don’t come along as often, and try to take their stack before the next guy.  Lastly, if an otherwise weak and timid player starts making huge bets, your top pair hand probably isn’t good enough anymore.  Look for completed draws and assume they have it. Make a disciplined laydown and live to fight another day.  One bonus tip, be sure to practice hand history review off the felt. Filter for the hands that went to showdown, and try to narrow your opponent’s range street by street.  Talk to yourself out loud and tell yourself all the information you have. This will sharpen your decision-making skills in-game, and you’ll be able to accurately assess your opponent’s ranges in no time.  You’ll be able to read souls, make all kinds of huge laydowns and hero calls like a pro. Just remember, practice makes perfect. .
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