> Directory> Gambling> Casino> games on Casino> Keno> Keno TheKing Tickets

King Tickets

 

A king ticket can be defined in its most simple form as any ticket that contains a single circled number. But when you have one circled number in combination with other groups of numbers, also circled, you have the most versatile of all tickets. Let's look at a noncomplicated king ticket.

We have used the king (number 5) to combine with the two three-spots to form two four-spots and one seven-spot. The purpose of a king number is to combine, not to be played as a single entity.

When two kings are used at once, the ticket can be extremely complicated, as you can see by looking at the next ticket.
This kind of ticket takes plenty of time to work out and write, and it is also quite expensive.

Some tickets can be written with all king numbers and are called all-king tickets. To write such a ticket, at least two kings must be used. King tickets, combined with way or combination tickets, make for extremely complex and versatile keno games. They are relatively expensive as well, but should the numbers catch they can lead to lucrative payouts.

Since they are so complicated, it's important, after the number have been selected, to carefully examine them for possible payoffs, since winning catches can easily be overlooked in the more complex tickets. Any player .in doubt about a possible win should immediately go to the keno writer and have him figure out the ticket. A keno writer will be happy to do this because that's not only his job, but if there's a good win on the ticket, he's glad to get toked for his efforts.

One final statement on the complicated tickets. You should always go to the keno writer on complex way, combination, and king tickets to make certain that they are correctly "conditioned."

The casino term for the player's choice is called conditioning, and on involved tickets, you want to be sure that you have all the possible ways you wanted covered on the ticket.

Betting Draws
 
When to raise with a draw can get complicated to evaluate exactly. You compare the pot odds to the chances that the raise will win you the pot (not the chances of winning the pot). You compare the odds on expected calls (not pot odds) to the chances of improving and winning. There are also chances that your raise won't win the pot for you but increase your chances of winning by knocking out a competing draw. There's lots of potential benefits to a raise, you just need to look at all of them and add them all up.
 
eXTReMe Tracker copyrights © 2005 all rights reserved. Online Poker Guru