- Ring game, Tournament and World Series modes
- Single player and Multiplayer modes
- Online Buddy Lists and Friend Finder
- 4 Color Deck for suit visibility
- Customize with dozens of avatars and 7 different designed decks
- In game chat and chat macros
Texas Hold’em King 2 is one of those very popular games and has seen a lot of fan following to it. But many players have found it difficult to win big moolah in this game of cards and defeat the opponents. This is where the cheat codes come into play. The game basically involves the player knowing when to hold the cards and when to fold it.
To hold the opponents cards: Alt + H + C
To fold the opponents cards: Ctrl + F + C
During Live play, to view the other player’s cards: V + Ctrl
During Live play, to get a random new card replacing the first one in the pack: Alt + F + 1
To go invisible while chatting: Ctrl + I+ V
To get back in the game if you fold good cards by mistake: Ctrl + U + F
When you reset your bankroll, you are given $500 I believe. Here is a trick to reset your bankroll with much more money. Go to the Casino Floor and click on the $200-$1000 buy in. Go all in on any hand and try to lose. Once all the cards are out and you see you’ve lost, hurry up and hit the back button to exit to the main menu. You must do this before it says “You Lose.” Once your on the main menu, click reset bankroll. Once the bankroll is reset, click ‘continue’ to go back to your table. It will give you the message that you have too much money for the table. You should be given $1,000 I believe. Exit the table, start over, and go back to the table and go all in again, trying to win to get to the $2k-$10k table. Once you have over $2k, exit the table and move up to the next table. Repeat the process by going all in, losing, and escaping quickly to the main menu to reset your bankroll, and then continue with the same table. You should then be given $6k I believe. Once you keep going all in and get past $20k, move to the highest table and go all in again, lose, and reset your bankroll. You should be given around $60,000 to play with. From there you’re on your own, but I can’t think of any quicker way to turn $500 into $60,000. I’ve turned my $500 into $14,930,000 so far. I like to play on the $20k-$100k table and keep my stack under $500k. As long as you have less than $500k, everytime someone gets knocked out, a new person with $100k will join. If you have over $500k, no one else will join because you have too much money. Today I hovered below $500k for so long, that when I eventually won, I had over $7m in chips. The table starts with only $400k fyi.
Ten Best Starting Hands Explained:
This is the best Hold’em poker hand you can hope to have. It’s the best of the best, and will win more than any other hand. Also known as American Airlines, pocket rockets, and bullets.
This 2nd-best hold’em hand is still incredibly strong and will win you a good chunk of change. Two kings, or “cowboys” are only dominated by aces.
Two queens, or “ladies” are a very good hand. Sure, kings and aces will beat you, but you’ve got the upper hand on jacks and below.
Ace-king is a strong but tricky hand. It is the strongest of the drawing hands, but the flop needs to work with you to give you a pair of aces or kings for it to really pay off. Suited it is slightly stronger than unsuited, as then you can also make the nut flush much more easily.
A pair of jacks, ten-handed, will win almost 20% of the time. If the flop shows a queen, king, or ace, watch out, but otherwise, it’s smooth sailing.
Ace-queen is the second best drawing hand, and when suited, will win about 20% of the time as well.
King-queen, especially suited, is a great drawing hand that is only afraid of an Ace falling on the board.
Ace-jack is another great drawing hand. Suited is always better here, but unsuited is still playable.
King-jack, especially in later positions, is a fine hand to play, but can be beat by any of the hands listed above and should be folded to big raises. Statistically, suited it will win just under 19% of the time, but unsuited that drops to just 15%.
Ace-ten is still a good hand — you’ve got the ace, and can make a straight if the miracle J-Q-K falls on the board. But be wary of playing it too strong, especially unsuited, as if all you end up with is a pair of aces, you may be out-kicked.
Ten Best Starting Hands: