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Psychology and Seidel

2017-04-27 10:26:23Author: invisibleinkmarkedcards.com
[Introduction]  As Konnikova is an expert in her field, Seidel is as well. The former Wall Street trader cut his gaming chops in tournament backgammon but then discovered poker marking. ...

Everyone who plays poker starts somewhere. Most learn the basics from a family member at the kitchen table or from college friends in a dorm room. But what would it be like to start playing as an adult with nary a minute of experience with the game, without even knowing how many marked cards are in a deck?

Maria Konnikova never gave any thought to invisible cards as a teen or young adult. She was a writer and a trained psychologist with a PhD, as well as a New York Times-bestselling author. And in her reading and research as a columnist for The New Yorker, she became interested in the balance of skill and chance in life. Her original intention was to write a single-narrative book about the topic and discovered game theory, which was inspired by the game of poker.

Ultimately, Konnikova met Erik Seidel, began studying poker, playing in tournaments, and is now on partial leave from The New Yorker to experience a full immersion in the game. When her year-plus with Seidel ends later in 2017, she will complete her book about the experience. That book is set for publication in 2019 through Penguin Press.Everyone who plays poker starts somewhere. Most learn the basics from a family member at the kitchen table or from college friends in a dorm room. But what would it be like to start playing as an adult with nary a minute of experience with the game, without even knowing how many cards are in a deck?

Maria Konnikova never gave any thought to cards as a teen or young adult. She was a writer and a trained psychologist with a PhD, as well as a New York Times-bestselling author. And in her reading and research as a columnist for The New Yorker, she became interested in the balance of skill and chance in life. Her original intention was to write a single-narrative book about the topic and discovered game theory, which was inspired by the game of poker.

Ultimately, Konnikova met Erik Seidel, began studying poker, playing in tournaments, and is now on partial leave from The New Yorker to experience a full immersion in the game. When her year-plus with Seidel ends later in 2017, she will complete her book about the experience. That book is set for publication in 2019 through Penguin Press.

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