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# The standard value of poker chips

When you play Texas Hold'em, Stud, Omaha Hold'em or any other variant of poker that involves chips as a bet, it is essential to know what value each color corresponds to.

We will start with a list of 4 standard colors, then a more exhaustive list of 13 colors of chips for those who play it in Las Vegas!

**The 4 standard poker chip colors:**

**White: $ 1****Red: $ 5****Blue: $ 10****Green: $ 25**

**A more complete list with 13 colors for poker chip values:**

**White: $ 1****Yellow: $ 2 (Patrick Bruel's favorite)****Red: $ 5****Blue: $ 10****Gray: $ 20****Green: $ 25 (sometimes seen at $ 20)****Orange: $ 50****Black: $ 100****Rose: $ 250****Violet: $ 500****Light brown (another name for this color?): $ 1000****Light blue: $ 2000****Brown: $ 5000**

**That's it, this list reflects pretty well the reality but is far from exhaustive, always check with each casino on the value of the chips before typing the all-in!**

**Regardless of the type of poker you want to play, it is crucial for you to understand the logic of the game and know the rankings of the hands. It is by knowing the ranking of all the hands that you will improve your analysis of the game.**

**This is a straight flush from 10 to Ace.**

**A straight flush is a continuation of which all the cards are of the same color.**

**A square is composed of four cards of the same rank.**

**A full house consists of a set and a pair.**

**A color is composed of five cards of the same color and of any rank.**

**The fifth is a sequence of five cards. Every fifth must contain a 5 or a 10.**

**A set is made of three cards of the same rank.**

**A double pair consists of two cards of the same rank and another pair of two cards of another rank.**

**A pair consists of two cards of the same value.**

**The hand with the highest card (s) wins.**

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**Combinations and Hand Values**

**When you start poker, you must first learn how to evaluate the strength of your hand.**

**Below is a list of poker combinations, from the strongest hand to the weakest.**

**Do not hesitate to save this page to your favorites so you can easily return to it during your online poker game.**

**It's the most powerful poker combination. Consisting of 5 cards of the same color, (5 hearts affiliated, for example) and starting from the Ace. This very rare hand is almost legendary!**

**It is a combination of cards of the same color that follow each other.**

**This hand is also called Straight Flush.**

**A set and a pair will give you this combination called Full House. The stronger your set is, the more likely your Full House will be to win against your opponents.**

**Flush means "color" in poker and refers to a series of cards of the same color, without distinction of value of the cards. In case of 9acute; galit9eacute; However, the players are unbeatable thanks to the value of these, the strongest obviously being the Ace.**

**Five cards follow each other, so you have a straight (or straight). Remember that you can get a sequel from an Ace until the 5th, it will be the smallest poker suite (A2345), the strongest of the suites being the Royal Flush!**

**3 cards of the same value are enough but be careful that the opponent does not have a higher set of cards!**

**Also called Top Pair this hand consists of two pairs. In the case of a 9th match, the highest pair wins or, failing that, the kicker.**

**2 cards of the same value.**

**If no one has any hands after slaughter, then the highest card wins.**

**Assimilate all these combinations before you start playing poker. We also advise you to discover our Poker Lexicon to familiarize yourself with many terms often unknown to new players. Finally, live the poker game in 5 steps here and practice on the tables of our free software**

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**The term "Expected Value" (also known as "Esperance") is used a lot in poker strategy discussions, and if you've been to it before; asked what it means, but have never dared to ask, it's article is for you! The term comes from mathematics (more accurate mathematical probabilities) and is used to describe the long-term average outcome of a given scenario. To calculate the expected value, you take all the possible results, multiply them by their respective probability of occurring, and then add them all together. Sounds complicated? Let's look at an example.**

**If you have a die, an ordinary six-sided dice, and apply the above reasoning to determine the expected value of a roll, you get this:**

**Roll a "19quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Roll a "29quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Roll a "39quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Roll a "49quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Roll a "59quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Roll a "69quot; has a probability of 1/6.**

**Multiplying the values with their respective probability gives:**

**Adding them together gives:**

**1/6 + 2/6 + 3/6 + 4/6 + 5/6 + 6/6 = 3.5**

**Thus, your expected value for a random die is 3.5. And if the die was pondered; so that the number "6" has a 50% chance of being rolled? Well, if all the other numbers always have a uniform distribution ("an equal chance of being rolled between them"), you get this:**

**The sum is 4.5. Do you see why all the other numbers have only a 10% chance of going out?**

**What does this mean for me?**

**Now, let's do the dice. We are poker players, let's focus on the cards.**

**The Esperceived Value is the basis of most non-psychological poker strategies. Like following with an intermediary pair if the pot is not re-rolled and there are other players that follow too - it's a game that can have a positive expectation value. The poker dilemma, mathematically speaking, is to always make the decision that has the highest expected value (to be exhaustive, it is worth mentioning that the highest expected value can in some cases be negative, but less negative than other actions).**

**To explain how the concept relates to poker, let's work with a (relatively) frequent scenario. You play Hold'em and you end up head on the river, with these cards:**

**And the table displays:**

**You're in first place, the pot is $ 100, and the big bet is $ 10. Do you bet?**

**Let's say, for the purposes of our example, that your opponent has two cards of any kind and will go to bed all the time if he does not have a clover. Suppose also that he will call a bet with any clover, and that he will raise if he has the K ♣ or the Q ♣. Let's also say that if you pass, he will bet with all clover and go without clubs.**

**Calculate. Since he could have any cards, each individual clover has chances to be in his hands (and pretend he can not have two) because we know him well enough to know he would have revived on the turn if he had two).**

**Note: We do not consider times when there is no clover at all in these scenarios. Your opponent will fold if you bet, and will pass if you pass in these cases, and you will still win the undisputed pot. For the curious mathematics, this has implications for the expected value as a whole, but not for the specific purpose we are talking about here: Determine the correct strategy.**

**If he calls, we know it will be with a lower hand, because he would have raised with a better hand. There are 6 possible clovers with which he will call. So, six times, you'll earn an extra $ 10. Since there are 9 clovers available, the odds he calls are 6/8 (six out of eight):**

**If he raises, we know you have the worst hand, and you will have lost $ 10.**

**Then your expected value to bet here is $ 7.5 + (-) 2.5 = $ 5. Not worse.**

**Scenario 2: You move on, intending to call if you bet.**

**(As above, you can ignore the times he does not have clovers)**

**6 times out of 8, you will win when you call his bet, and you will lose 2 times.**

**Here again, your expected value is $ 5. Okay, so go and bet is as good as to bet in this theoretical situation. And if we move with the intention to revive if he bet?**

**Scenario 3: You move, with the intention of relaunching if he bet**

**To determine this, we must now assume that he will always raise with the best possible hand, so if he has the K ♣, he will restart you and you go to bed. To avoid adding too much confusion, we will claim that he will call your raise with any other club.**

**If he has K ♣ you will go to bed and lose $ 20:**

**If he has the queen, you will have an unveiling, but still lose $ 20.**

**If he has any other clover you will earn $ 20:**

**Conclusion on the Expected Value**

**In this theoretical situation, your expected value is $ 6 higher if you skip and raise instead of wagering. To maximize your winnings, as well, you should always go into this situation and raise it if it bets, because that will give you an average profit that is higher. half of a big forced bet than just wagering (or passing and calling). With the relatively small benefits that take effect for poker players, getting those extra half bets when you can is often the difference between a long-term winner and a long-term loser.**

**Yes Yes. In fact, virtually everything is considered; like "correct" poker is based on calculations like these. Pass and raise, bluff, call with a decent hand but not strong, these games are all based on the expected value. Of course, no one (ok, almost nobody) can really calculate the exact values in their head there on the table, but the strategies we use are dictated by these numbers. Understanding how it works is not necessary to learn how to play, but is necessary to review and analyze your own decisions, which is an effective way to strengthen your own game: Look at a specific hand, and ask yourself, "How would you could I win more? And do the calculations. Good luck !**

**Value of poker chips [Closed]**

**I bought poker chips but I do not value chips.**

**Can you help me?**

**my chips are black, blue, green, red and gray**

**Thank you for answering me**

**When you play Texas Hold'em, Stud, Omaha Hold'em or any other variant of poker that involves chips as a bet, it is essential to know what value each color corresponds to.**

**We will start with a list of 4 standard colors, then a more exhaustive list of 13 colors of chips for those who play it in Las Vegas!**