A multiple-choice quiz
by tazman6619.
Estimated time: 5 mins.

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Oct 24 2024
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Quiz Answer Key and Fun Facts

Answer:
**Eight**

There are eight hands that have your hand beat at this moment in time. In all of the following hands the suit of the cards does not matter because no flush possibilities figure into this situation therefore the hands are considered suit neutral. Your opponent could have trips with pocket Fives, pocket Sixes or pocket Eights (3 hands).

They could have two pair if they hold 56, 58 or 68 (3 hands). They could also hold 47 or 79 to give them a straight (2 hands). Therefore the total is 8 (3 + 3 + 2 = 8).

There are eight hands that have your hand beat at this moment in time. In all of the following hands the suit of the cards does not matter because no flush possibilities figure into this situation therefore the hands are considered suit neutral. Your opponent could have trips with pocket Fives, pocket Sixes or pocket Eights (3 hands).

They could have two pair if they hold 56, 58 or 68 (3 hands). They could also hold 47 or 79 to give them a straight (2 hands). Therefore the total is 8 (3 + 3 + 2 = 8).

Answer:
**Two**

There are two hands that beat you here. Suits do not matter in this hand because of the rainbow flop. Both pocket Aces for a better set and QT for a Broadway straight beat you here. Against the pocket Aces you would be in serious trouble with only one out to a win (the remaining Kd) or runner runner for a shared Broadway straight (any remaining combination of QT). Against the QT you would be in much better shape but still a 2 to 1 dog (your opponent is a 64% favorite). You would need the board to pair to either get quads or a full house.

There are two hands that beat you here. Suits do not matter in this hand because of the rainbow flop. Both pocket Aces for a better set and QT for a Broadway straight beat you here. Against the pocket Aces you would be in serious trouble with only one out to a win (the remaining Kd) or runner runner for a shared Broadway straight (any remaining combination of QT). Against the QT you would be in much better shape but still a 2 to 1 dog (your opponent is a 64% favorite). You would need the board to pair to either get quads or a full house.

Answer:
**Fourteen**

In this hand you have 14 outs that would beat your opponent's trips. Any remaining heart would give you a flush so that's 8 outs. Normally the number of outs would be 9 for a flush but the 9h would give your opponent either quads or a full house if you put them on trips. Any 5 or T would give you a straight so that's 8 more outs (four for each card).

But since you already counted the 5h and the Th as part of the flush outs you actually only gain 6 straight outs. 8 + 6 = 14. Even if your opponent had pocket Aces and therefore trip Aces, you would still have a 40% chance to win the hand.

In this hand you have 14 outs that would beat your opponent's trips. Any remaining heart would give you a flush so that's 8 outs. Normally the number of outs would be 9 for a flush but the 9h would give your opponent either quads or a full house if you put them on trips. Any 5 or T would give you a straight so that's 8 more outs (four for each card).

But since you already counted the 5h and the Th as part of the flush outs you actually only gain 6 straight outs. 8 + 6 = 14. Even if your opponent had pocket Aces and therefore trip Aces, you would still have a 40% chance to win the hand.

Answer:
**False **

Actually the board holds great danger for you. If your opponent had trips on the flop, then he has improved to a full house or even quads, both of which beat a flush. This was a terrible card for you because it improved your hand but also improved your opponent's, still leaving you with second best.

In either case you would be drawing to a two outer on the river, either the 5h or the Th. Either of these cards would give you a straight flush and win you the hand no matter what your opponent had.

Actually the board holds great danger for you. If your opponent had trips on the flop, then he has improved to a full house or even quads, both of which beat a flush. This was a terrible card for you because it improved your hand but also improved your opponent's, still leaving you with second best.

In either case you would be drawing to a two outer on the river, either the 5h or the Th. Either of these cards would give you a straight flush and win you the hand no matter what your opponent had.

Answer:
**Two**

There are only two cards that will guarantee you victory no matter what your opponent(s) hold - the 7d or the Qd. Both of these cards will give you a straight flush and beat any other possible hands, including quad Tens. This is the strongest hand an opponent could hold in this case but it would lose to you.

There are only two cards that will guarantee you victory no matter what your opponent(s) hold - the 7d or the Qd. Both of these cards will give you a straight flush and beat any other possible hands, including quad Tens. This is the strongest hand an opponent could hold in this case but it would lose to you.

Answer:
**Eight**

Although you have a pair Aces with a decent kicker, there are still eight hands that would have you dominated. Pocket Aces, pocket Jacks, and pocket Nines would give your opponent trips (3). AK and AQ would give your opponent a pair of Aces with a better kicker (2). AJ, A9 or 9J would give your opponent two pair (3). 3 + 2 + 3 = 8.

Although you have a pair Aces with a decent kicker, there are still eight hands that would have you dominated. Pocket Aces, pocket Jacks, and pocket Nines would give your opponent trips (3). AK and AQ would give your opponent a pair of Aces with a better kicker (2). AJ, A9 or 9J would give your opponent two pair (3). 3 + 2 + 3 = 8.

Answer:
**No, four or more hands can beat me**

In this instance you have a strong hand with an Ace, Jack, Ten high flush but your hand is still very vulnerable. A player holding either the King or Queen of Spades with any other card would have a better flush (over 40 different combinations). You would also lose to pocket Aces, pocket Jacks, pocket Nines or pocket Fives. Clearly more than four hands can beat you here.

In this instance you have a strong hand with an Ace, Jack, Ten high flush but your hand is still very vulnerable. A player holding either the King or Queen of Spades with any other card would have a better flush (over 40 different combinations). You would also lose to pocket Aces, pocket Jacks, pocket Nines or pocket Fives. Clearly more than four hands can beat you here.

Answer:
**One**

There is only one possible hand that beats you in this situation - 5c3c. If your opponent has this hand then he has a straight flush and your quad Sixes are beat. On the flop you had the best full house possible and on the turn you improved to quads meaning your hand was unbeatable on both those streets but the 4c on the river opened up this very slim possibility for you to lose the hand.

There is only one possible hand that beats you in this situation - 5c3c. If your opponent has this hand then he has a straight flush and your quad Sixes are beat. On the flop you had the best full house possible and on the turn you improved to quads meaning your hand was unbeatable on both those streets but the 4c on the river opened up this very slim possibility for you to lose the hand.

Answer:
**Five**

You are trailing only five hands at this point. If your opponent holds pocket Nines, pocket Sevens or pocket Sixes, you are behind to a set. If your opponent holds T8 or 85, you are behind to a straight. If he holds pocket Nines you can only win by hitting runner runner Sevens for quads. If he holds pocket Sevens you have only two outs - either of the remaining Nines. If he holds pocket Sixes or either of the straights you have the most outs at four. You can get a full house with any of the remaining Sevens or Nines which would give both of you a full house but yours would be stronger.

You are trailing only five hands at this point. If your opponent holds pocket Nines, pocket Sevens or pocket Sixes, you are behind to a set. If your opponent holds T8 or 85, you are behind to a straight. If he holds pocket Nines you can only win by hitting runner runner Sevens for quads. If he holds pocket Sevens you have only two outs - either of the remaining Nines. If he holds pocket Sixes or either of the straights you have the most outs at four. You can get a full house with any of the remaining Sevens or Nines which would give both of you a full house but yours would be stronger.

Answer:
**Four**

The best hand possible at this point is an Ace high flush. Assuming your opponent holds this, you only have four outs. You need to catch one of the two remaining Nines or Sevens to get a full house and win the hand. Your odds of winning the hand are approximately 10%.

The best hand possible at this point is an Ace high flush. Assuming your opponent holds this, you only have four outs. You need to catch one of the two remaining Nines or Sevens to get a full house and win the hand. Your odds of winning the hand are approximately 10%.

This quiz was reviewed by FunTrivia editor kyleisalive before going online.

Any errors found in FunTrivia content are routinely corrected through our feedback system.

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Referenced Topics

Entertainment
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Rivers
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