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Bridge Winners Profile for Roland Voigt

Roland Voigt
Roland Voigt
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Basic Information

Member Since
April 11, 2015
Last Seen
May 25
Member Type
Bridge Player
Country
Germany

Bridge Information

ACBL Ranking
None
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Decision
If East does not have the K, the A with West won't do his side any good. If he does (meaning that he expects us to have bid 3NT on an aceless pile of junk), it would still seem more logical to cash either 1 or 3 rounds of ...
Michal Czerwonko's bidding problem: KJT7 A7 AQJ54 AK
My standard weak twos used to be weaker than this...
Michal Czerwonko's bidding problem: Q9864 92 KT73 87
Clearly we are off the tracks, but making another bid won't put us back on the tracks.
Decision
East can see that, if our clubs cash, we have 9+ tricks no matter what. If he feels the defense must develop five tricks, he should either duck the first spade or win and shift to a diamond immediately (after all, it may be helpful to lead a diamond through ...
Decision
Point taken. On the other hand, if he is short in clubs and counts on his partner for a stopper, wouldn't he duck the first spade trick?
Decision
But that is my point; if East has a doubleton club, his defense makes no sense to me. From his point of view, there is a decent chance that I have the A and the K (whatever his holdings in the red suits are) and that the clubs are running ...
Decision
I find the options surprising - three ways to handle the heart suit, but none that plays West for the Q. And playing on clubs does not seem worthy of an option at all either... To the play: First of all, I am not sure everyone is in 3NT, so we ...
Tomislav šAšEk's bidding problem: --- K874 K962 AKJ95
Right. Using multi-ish 2 bids, 2 does not show support, it merely asks partner what his major is. So even if partner miraculously turns up with hearts as well, why would he compete in hearts later? This is purely wishful thinking; basically it would mean that he bids ...
Floyd McWilliams's bidding problem: KT642 QT9 8732 5
I consider it more likely that they have a huge club fit. In either case, I think they will have an easy ride after 4, so I prefer to bid to the limit (5 for me) right away.
Tomislav šAšEk's bidding problem: T75 5 QT876542 A
Actually, I think your example points to a 4 bid. After 3 the opponents have more space to tell each other about their major suits, in which case they might find their unbeatable game in spades. I think it is much harder for them if, say, opener is ...
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