Inside PokerSnowie's brain reveals the work of the Snowie AI Team. It explores first hand how the brain of PokerSnowie evolves and learns advanced strategic concepts, on its own.
PokerSnowie's ultimate aim is to produce the perfectly balanced game, find the ultimate un-exploitable equilibrium for all No Limit Hold'em configurations. Join us on this fascinating journey, which is just starting, into the future of poker.
Inside PokerSnowie's brain
in a $5/$10 game, the cutoff player raises to $20 and the button player folds.
What are the ranges now for the SB player?
Exploring the new scenario feature of PokerCoach powered by PokerSnowie
(article based on an old version of the AI from year 2013)
The scenario feature of PokerCoach powered by PokerSnowie lets you set up any situation, varying all the parameters to your heart’s content – number of players, stack sizes, hole cards, betting rounds, etc… - and do a detailed analysis of the ensuing scenarios.
It is an extremely powerful coaching feature, as it allows you to really drill down into specific situations and understand the logic behind the best possible moves.
In the following article, I explore 5 ways you can use scenarios to improve your game, have some fun and answer the ultimate question: “Did I play my hand right?”
The easiest decision in Poker is about opening the pot. Nobody has shown aggression yet, the pot size is as small as it can be, so no costly error can be made.
On the other hand, you better get this part right! There are several reasons why opening the pot correctly is so important:
1) This situation happens all the time. In a big portion of your hands you will face this decision. Even if you only make small errors, they'll add up quickly.
Among the many questions we receive about the inner workings of PokerSnowie, how PokerSnowie handles bet sizes must be one of the most common.
In this article, we explain how bet sizes works for PokerSnowie and what it means when you analyse your results with PokerCoach.
How does bet sizing work for PokerSnowie?