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Greek hold 'em

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Greek hold 'em
Alternative namesTight hold 'em
TypeCommunity card poker
Players2-10
Skills requiredProbability, psychology
Cards52
DeckFrench
PlayClockwise
Card rank (highest first)A K Q J 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2
Random chanceLow to Medium

Greek hold 'em (originally known as tight hold 'em) is a community card poker game variant of Texas hold 'em which transitioned into the evolution of Omaha hold 'em.[1][2] Greek hold 'em combines the rules of Texas hold 'em and current day Omaha hold 'em. In professional poker player Doyle Brunson's book, Super/System, this version of poker was referred to as tight hold 'em.[3][4]

Rules

Greek hold 'em follows the same rules as Omaha, except that each player is only dealt two cards, same as in Texas hold 'em. In Greek hold 'em each player must use both hole cards along with 3 of the total available community cards to make the strongest five card hand, unlike Texas hold 'em where each player may play the best five card poker hand from any combination of the seven cards available to them.[4]

History

Greek hold 'em is called a transitional game between Texas and Omaha hold 'em. The game was commonly played during the 1960s in Memphis at the Greek club. Another variant was Spit in the Ocean, both are considered early variations of Omaha. In the late 1970s, Robert Turner introduced Greek hold 'em to Bill Boyd manager of the Golden Nugget at the time. By 1982, the two decided on four hole cards instead of two.[2]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Jones, Adam (May 20, 2015). "Omaha Poker Rules & Strategy". PokerVIP. Retrieved August 28, 2017.
  2. ^ a b Turner, Robert (November 4, 2014). "The origins of Omaha Hi/Lo poker". Gaming Today. Retrieved August 28, 2017.
  3. ^ Doyle Brunson's Super System. Cardoza Publishing. ISBN 978-1-58042-475-2.
  4. ^ a b Dario De Toffoli (January 23, 2013). Superpoker. Sperling & kupfer. pp. 11–. ISBN 978-88-7339-769-4.
This page was last edited on 12 July 2020, at 10:56
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