Texas Holdem Hand Odds Calculator

Texas Holdem Hand Odds Calculator

What resources are available for mastering how to calculate current-hand odds in Texas Hold'em?books, websites, computer or phone apps are all helpful. Note: On the iPhone I have found the OddsTeacher and PkrCruncher apps, which are useful, but I am looking for more explanatory and professional resources. Post-flop odds example: we want to know the odds of a player holding the J♢ and the Q♢ against a player with the J ♥ and the J♤ on a 7♢9♢T♤ board, with 2 cards to come java -jar build/libs/poker-odds-calculator.jar -b 7d9dTs JhJs JdQd java -jar build/libs/poker-odds-calculator.jar -b 7d9dTs7s JhJs JdQd. Blackjack table for sale australia. For example: To calculate your hand odds in a Texas Hold'em game when you hold two hearts and there are two hearts on the flop, your hand odds for making a flush are about 2 to 1. This means that for approximately every 3 times you play this hand, you can expect to hit your flush one of those times.

Once the flop has been dealt in Texas Hold'em, you'll be able to count your outs and know how likely it is your hand will improve. That will tell you whether you should stay in the hand or fold.
You can figure out your outs and odds for any hand, but here is a quick and dirty list of the most common scenarios:

Texas Hold'em Cheat SheetOdds Based on Outs after the Flop

If after the flop, you have:
Two outs: Your odds are 11 to 1 (about 8.5 percent)
A common scenario would be when you have a pair and you are hoping your pair becomes a three-of-a-kind (a set).
Four outs: Your odds are 5 to 1 (about 16.5 percent)
A common scenario would be when you are trying to hit an inside straight draw (there are 4 cards of one number that will complete the straight) or you have two pairs and you hope to make a full house (there are three cards remaining of one number and two of the other).
Eight outs: Your odds are 2 to 1 (about 31 percent)
A common scenario would be that you have an open-ended straight draw. There are four remaining cards of two different numbers that will complete your straight, on the high end and on the low end.
Nine outs: Your odds are 2 to 1 (about 35 percent)
This is the common scenario when you have a flush draw. Any of the nine remaining cards of the suit will give you a flush.

Fifteen outs: Your odds are 1 to 1 (about 54 percent)
A scenario for this is having a straight and flush draw, where either any of the nine remaining cards of the suit will give you a flush, while there are four cards remaining of each of two numbers that would complete a straight. However, you don't count the same cards twice as outs, so those of suit you hope to get don't count again.

The Rule of Four and Two

These odds only apply to counting both the turn and the river, so they assume you will stay in the hand until the showdown. Your odds are only about half as good for a single card draw, such taking the hit on the turn or taking the hit on the river. A common way of looking at the difference in the odds when you will be seeing two cards compared with one is called the Rule of 4 and 2.

After the flop, count your outs and multiply them by four to get your percentage odds. This doesn't give you an exact number, but it is quickly in the ballpark. With 15 outs, 4 x 15 = 55 percent you'll complete that straight or flush with the next two draws.


However, when you are calculating the odds that a single draw will improve your hand, you multiply the outs by two rather than 4. With 15 outs, 2 x 15 = 30 percent chance.

How the poker calculator works

The Grosvenor Casinos Poker Calculator works by using what’s known as a “Monte Carlo” algorithm. This algorithm estimates the percentage of making a hand in Texas Hold’em by simulating what would or could happen had the hand been played out multiple times. The calculator runs all the possible outcomes of the hand from the point at which the player is on the board until it hits a limit of 12,500 simulations.

Poker Odds Calculator Omaha

Why 12,500?

Texas Holdem Poker Odds Chart

To ensure a perfectly accurate percentage each time, one would need to run hundreds of thousands of simulations, which would cause the calculator to run much slower – especially where there are no board cards. Instead, we have chosen to impose a limit of 12,500 possible outcomes, which means the calculator is within 1.5% accuracy of the displayed percentages. For calculations that have less than 12,500 outcomes (when the hand progresses further) the calculation is more accurate. To ensure the tool calculates hand percentages as quickly as possible, the calculations run on a separate server – as opposed to the individual’s computer.