In response to recent reports of internet operators paying thousands of dollars for bogus online gambling casinos, one legit casino operator is offering FREE casino site affiliates site.
In response to recent reports of internet operators paying thousands of dollars for bogus online gambling casinos, one legit casino operator is offering FREE casino site affiliates site. Included in ZERO liability for the casino games operator liabilities, FREE graphic setup of your casino site and FREE marketing support. For a limited time FREE casino sites will also receive thier site submitted to over 800,000 search engines and directories TOTALLY FREE.
The $5 billion year online gambling industry is a recession proof internet business, growing at a staggering pace. For a limited time and in response to consumer rip off reports, one legit casino operator is giving away FREE casino sites. Operators of these sites can earn 30 to 50 cents on every dollar deposited through their site for the lifetime of the player group they build. Residual income for a lifetime, NOT an MLM and a legit offer from one of the largest casino game operators on the net today. You even earn residual income on your own gambling dollars which makes this program one of the very best casino perks around. If you have your own web site or http address there ZERO upfront costs to opening your own casino. If need web hosting you can surf the web to find many available options or for $60 a year opt in to use the casino game operator program.
Please note games offered by the casino FREE program are in English Only. FREE game sites do not include free games. Free game sites do offer the same bonus QQ Online programs available their the game operator site. This …
Take a game like Texas hold’em. It’s not just a one-type, one-style game. And every single one of its permutations requires its own particular set of skills: There are full ring games that will be either loose-aggressive, loose-passive, tight-aggressive, or tight-passive. There are shorthanded games, pot-limit, no-limit, and tournaments.
We all start out with perceptions of the correct way to play a particular type of game. And when you factor personal style into the mix, the upshot is that there’s always one certain type of game that an individual player tends to gravitate to. This does not mean that the games that don’t fit our own particular style are any less ski11-based or any 1ess interesting than the type of game another player specializes in. It just means that we’ve all got a Slot Gacor game that for each of us seems to have the most comfortable fit. Nothing wrong with that, of course. That is, unless it leads to The Trap.
You know The Trap. Maybe you’ve even heard yourself uttering its chant: This strategy has worked for me in the past, I am not going to change it, the reason that I am doing poorly is just BAD LUCK.
It’s too easy to get stuck in The Trap which leads to thoughts 1ike “I like full ring games and if the game is shorthanded I am not going to play.” There’ll be an equally trapped group of players out there who will only want to play if the game IS shorthanded. There’ll be another group that only wants to play pot-limit. Or no-limit. Or wi11 only play if a game is in a tournament format.
This kind of thinking is fine if you like running in place. But if it is your desire to be a great player, …
Sharks can smell blood in the water from miles away. How hard is it for a shark at your table to sense you are hurting and come in for the kill?
You know the answer: IT’S EASY. It doesn’t even take a shark to know when things are going bad for you. A guppy would come over for a bite, if you opened a wound.
What AM I talking about? I’m talking about acting like a victim at the poker table.
If you start losing, and begin to whine in frustration, even a novice poker player knows to jump on you when you are down.
To get the man-eaters to go devour someone else, you must learn to hide the fact that you’ve taken a severe beat. Don’t turn your cards over and whine, “You only had two outs, how could you call me?” This stamps ‘LOSER’ on your forehead, and you can bet your next raise will be called by half the table.
I had a hand recently in a No-Limit Hold’em game that is an example of how to avoid being victimized at a poker table.
I had pocket Aces under the gun and came in for six times the big blind. I was hoping, of course, that someone would reraise me. But instead, I got three callers behind me. The flop came A Q 7 rainbow (three different suits). This was a wonderful flop for my hand, giving me the ‘nuts’ with top set. I checked and it was checked around to the big blind who bet. I smooth called. Everyone else folded.
The turn came a Jack. The big blind bet, I called. The river came a 10, the only card that could beat me. He bet, I folded. I knew what the big blind had, …
Hello again and welcome back to Poker In America. I hope everyone here in the States had a pleasant Thanksgiving holiday and had their fill of turkey, football and spirits. Hurry up and eat those leftovers, we’ll be doing it all over again in a few weeks as Christmas and the New Year approaches. All of us here at PokerPages had a bit of a break, but it seems that poker players never rest, as it has been another busy couple of weeks on the Tournament circuit. Let’s get to it.
With all the prize money won at the Foxwoods World Poker Finals there were plenty of players looking to get that money back into play and parlay it into even more. That brings us to The Commerce Casino in Los Angeles California.
Tournament Director Cheri Dokken and rest of the Poker room staff at the Commerce did another fine job in hosting their Holiday Bonus Tournament. 10 very affordable ligaz11 events ($100-$300 buy-ins) didn’t keep the prize pools from inflating. Total prize pool for the entire 10-day event climbed over $645,000. To kick off the tournament, it was employees only. The Employees Limit Hold ‘Em free roll, a favorite among the staff, featured 122 of the Commerce’s finest. Raul Ruiz gets bragging rights for the rest of the year his win in that event.
The first “official” event, Event #1 Limit Hold ‘Em saw the biggest prize pool of the event. With over $131,000 ready to be split up among the day’s money finishers, you knew that it was going to take a few rebuys (310) to make the final table. Vinny Vinh, from my home state of Texas, took first place, and more importantly the $63,355 that went along with it. Good …
Uncommunicative, casino operator oriented and player insensitive were some of the more common and heated accusations made against the Interactive Gaming Council (IGC) on message boards across the internet during the Golden Palace confiscated winnings dispute.
Angry and frustrated players unable to open a reasoned personal dialogue with the casino or its software provider turned their guns on the IGC, which appeared not to take a position on the issue by remaining silent amidst the escalating furore.
In all things there are generally two sides to a story. And it is true that although message boards perform an invaluable function in exchanging information there are times when accusations levelled in the heat of the moment can take on a life of their own in the ensuing storm of vituperation – and that can obscure the truth.
So what is the IGC’s attitude towards daftar disini players, and how does their complaint structure operate? What powers do they have over members and who are those members? For these and other answers we turned to the IGC Executive Director, Rick Smith, and Deputy Executive Director, Keith Furlong, and found them both willing and keen to respond.
Winneronline (WO): Is the IGC focused on fair treatment for online casino players?
IGC: Absolutely. It is a major objective for us, and our membership conditions and programs are based on building player confidence in IGC casinos which voluntarily comply with our codes.
This was one of the key components in the IGC organization in 1996. Development of a Code of Conduct to protect players in the then new industry was one of the first initiatives.
A key mission of the IGC is to promote an environment where there is an absence of fraud, both fraud by players as …
Perhaps the most asked questions pertaining to gambling on the Net: Are online casinos honest? Will I get cheated? Will I get paid?
Simply put, people are afraid that they will be cheated out of their money by the next big “scam” and they don’t want to be one of those people.
First it was credit-card scams, but since then millions of people have purchased online goods without much hassle. And credit card information, despite many reports to the contrary, is generally safe online.
Then it was personal information, such as address, telephone number, age etc. that was purportedly being used by and/or sold to others, in some cases by very large companies such as Doubleclick.net, which provides the ads for a great majority of the sites on the Net. And yet again, I wish to point out that your information is generally safe – in fact the Federal Trade Commission recently dropped their investigation into Doubleclick’s activities.
Now it’s online gambling. All sorts of governmental agencies and personnel are just hoping to make online gambling their ride to the big-time – a star to hang their hat on. And guess what? Surprise, surprise… there aren’t any stars in the making – only fools.
So, you ask, why do I always seem to be losing?
Let’s start with the basics. Every casino in the WORLD, online or land-based, offers games which give the house an edge. No matter what you do, you generally can’t beat that edge. Casinos always make money. Gamblers as a whole always lose money. That’s the way the system works.
Obviously some people are winning when they hit jackpots, or they apply the proper strategy to a particular game and QUIT when they are ahead. The longer you play, the more likely it is that you …
Instructions for a wide range of Sturmey-Archer hubs from 1902 to 2001. Includes the original 1902 3-speed, the popular K type of the 1920s and 30s, the T and TF 2-speeds, the ever popular AW, the SW, SG, SB, AB, AG, TCW, AM, AC, ASC, FW, FG, FM, FC, BR, GH6, S3B, S3C, all 5-speeds, the Columbia 3-speed, the BSA 3-speeds (based on a Sturmey-Archer design) and the hubs in production when Sturmey-Archer ceased to be British-owned in 2001. Also included is information on the DBU and FSU accessories for use with hub dynamos.
The files are in Adobe Acrobat format, making them zoomable and easily printable. Some of these files may take 5 minutes or so to download if you do not have broadband.…
This collection has now been dispersed but before that happened, Arnfried and I recorded it for posterity. Enjoy the slideshow!
Tony Hadland’s great-great uncle, Captain William Gill, inherited a fortune and spent it on exploration. He won the Gold Medal of the Royal Geographical Society and was murdered whilst working undercover in Egypt. This book in PDF format, downloadable free of charge, tells his story and contains many extracts from his copious travel diaries. You can order a softback printed copy from Tony for just £10 plus post and packing. For further details, email him at firstname.lastname@example.org
Alex Moulton hated the idea that his bicycles would be considered as folding bicycles. He always made the point that his aim was to produce a better bicycle, not a folder. A small proportion of the 1960s Moultons were separable for stowing in the boot of car, as were the majority of his post-1983 spaceframe machines, but Alex never, ever, made a folding bicycle.
A number of people have adapted Moultons into folding bicycles but Alex never did. The question that many Moulton researchers and enthusiasts have asked themselves is “Did he ever, in secrecy, produce a folding prototype?” More than 20 years ago, when I first saw a colour slide in the Moulton archives of the bike featured here, I thought for a few seconds that I had found evidence of just such a machine. But it did not take long to establish that this, too, is a separable machine, albeit a unique variant on the theme.
The original Moulton Stowaway joint, used in a minority of production F-frame Moultons in the 1960s, was very unforgiving if the bike was ridden without the joint bolt being fully tightened. Just one short ride with the bolt loose would distort the joint, making it looser in the vertical plane when ridden yet harder to separate.
In the 1970s, Alex Moulton made a little known attempt to improve the Stowaway joint. The only known example exists in a prototype Mk 4 Moulton. (The Mk 4 was a development of the Mk 3 that never went into production.)
Alex’s aim was to produce a joint that was fail-safe and that would not be damaged if ridden without being fully tightened. The resulting design is shown in the photos below. The front section of the main beam has a primary hook at the lower …