So far, only meaningful accomplishments are some lessons learned: "It is not the handling of difficult hands that makes the winning player. There aren't enough of them. It is the ability to avoid messing up the easy ones" (Alan Sontag or S.J. Simon).
Thanks for the suggestion, I've just started reading it and really liked the book & used approach.
For those looking for a similar (or additional) one, I would suggest;
Yes, it really sounds very scientific. I suggest to have a look on these;
(Larry Cohen's system suggestion: "not for beginners and not for National Champions, but for anyone in between")
(by Eugene Hung and Larry Cohen ...
Recently I've read a book written by Marshall Miles (Inferences at Bridge). A final comment of the writer was included at the end of book, saying that;
"If you got all the problems right (or if you agreed with my answers, right or wrong) on all quizzes,please let ...
Because it involves solving a paradox; I think that in order to play good bridge you need good partners and in order to get good partners you need to play good bridge.
My current plan is as follows; first of all I observe that I need to fix my deficiencies ...
In our case, there wasn't a mistake in the results or in the scoring. Our unexpectedly good score was correct.
Since it cannot be coming from our superior declaration or playing/defending techniques, our luck and greedy/poor play of others helped us.
We kept the score sheet for ...
Being novice players at that time, we went to a MP local game with my partner. And getting about 50% was a very good score for us.
After the tournament, when the results were posted, we were pleasantly surprised with our score, it was around 58% and very first time ...
Thank you for the LC Standard series, I discovered it perhaps a bit later. It is very useful & meaningful to have a KISS system and conventions for intermediate to advanced players (in my opinion), and LC series are clarifying many important/doubtful points.
Thank you, following the link I found these, also from Larry Cohen;
He mentions that his preference is KISS approach, believing that focus on declarer play and defense is much ...