Herman De Wael
hermandw at skynet.be
Sun Mar 27 10:34:34 CEST 2016
Robert Frick schreef:
> So, as I understand it, two players might claim mispull in about the same situations, and you and Herman will look at one and decide the player is telling the truth and rule in his favor.
> You will look at the other and say "I think you are not telling the truth, even though you might think you are," and rule against that player.
> Yes, I do not want to be in that kitchen.
Then which kitchen you want to be in?
Either you tell the first, of whom you are convinced he's telling the
truth, that the laws tell you to consider he's not.
Or you tell the opponents of the second one, of whom the whole table
knows he's lying, that the laws tell you that you must trust what he says.
Two kitchens I don't want to be in.
> On Sat, 26 Mar 2016 02:57:53 -0400, Matthias Berghaus <Ziffbridge at t-online.de> wrote:
>> No. If don`t "know" they mispulled, then I rule they didn`t. Especially
>> in this mispull-situations you can read a lot out of how and when they
>> react, and if they don`t react they are unlikely to have mispulled. The
>> liars are usually not the biggest problem, more difficult are those who
>> subconsciously rationalized what they did or didn`t do. They tell the
>> truth as they perceive it. They do _not_ lie, they tell you what they
>> think (by now) has happened. Problem is, that is not what _really_
>> happened... Example: you ask players how long some opp hesitated. You
>> ask n players, you get n answers. You let someone demonstrate the pause,
>> they all agree. Time is most difficult to tell without chronometers...
>> Am 26.03.2016 um 01:23 schrieb Robert Frick:
>>> Yeah. Okay, the player claims mispull on a Blackwood response. I calculate there's about a 2/3 chance it was an error, not a mispull. (You can supply your own percentage if you calculate differently.) In this situation, do you try to figure out which players are lying and which are not?
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