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Protects Its Credit

And if a player has credit at a casino, his play is w closely. If he signs a marker at one table and then abruptly, returning to the cashier's cage to cash in the he'll fool no one. What will happen is this: either the pi call the cashier, advising him that this player has taken great many chips without playing them, or the cashier w the player if he has taken a marker for his chips.
If he answers affirmatively, the cashier will call the find out what happened and then ask the player to n marker. If there aren't enough chips to redeem it, the will give him cash, but the next time he does this, the will be asked to stay around, and the credit manager or one in authority will speak to him, asking why he's doing' If they get no satisfactory answer, the player's future may be cut off. The casino will take this kind of strong ure because it knows it's being taken advantage of b player, and it doesn't want to wait months for its money paid back
The same thing can occur when a player table-hops the pretense of playing or giving action at several tab example, a player goes to Craps 1 and takes out a $1,000, then goes to Craps 2 after a few minutes and for a few minutes there, then goes to Craps 3 and another marker for $1,000, and then walks back to the ier's cage to cash in his chips.

He won't be fooling anyone, not if the casino has an staff on the floor. Some players may get away with this in a crowded and poorly supervised casino, but for the part, casinos will not allow this to happen with junke players with big credit lines, not if they think the sole of this move is to use the casino bankroll for the player's personal use and purposes, free of charge.

The casino can't stop a player from cashing in or lea table at any time; what they can do is have someone the gambler and explain their rules and tell him his nlight be cut off if he's not giving them action, but simply using their money to build up his own cash reserve.

Now, there are players who table-hop legitimately, who find one table cold and run to another and then another, looking for that one hot table. The casino knows that this happens often and knows that players are superstitious creatures at heart but it doesn't really care about these players as long as the intent is action.
If a player wants to gamble, if he's at the tables primarily to gamble, he can do what he wants to do and run from table to table or around the table three times before each bet if that's his pleasure (I guess I'm exaggerating a bit here). But if he's at the table, signing markers just to get the casino's money into his pocket, without paying interest on it, then he's going to be told abruptly to stop that scam.

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Expected Value in Poker Terms
Let's review what we've done so far. We have analyzed a simple game of chance, put that analysis into terms of poker, and derived an expression that we can use quickly at the poker table to determine if a bet is good for us. The most important lesson of this drill is that every bet in poker has an expected value and that it is possible to get’ a good idea of whether that expected value is positive by thinking rationally about the situation. To that extent, poker bets are no different from any other kinds of bets. One important difference, however, is that in poker, your actions can change the terms of your expected value by influencing the behavior of other players. Now let's examine pot odds and winning odds and how our actions can affect them. Normally, you won't keep track of all these numbers as you are playing a hand, and there is usually no reason to. But these numbers always have effects on the game, and you should be cognizant of those effects even if you aren't formally calculating them.
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