Event #73: $10,000 No-Limit Hold'em MAIN EVENT - World Championship
Dia 6 Iniciado
Event #73: $10,000 No-Limit Hold'em MAIN EVENT - World Championship
Dia 6 Iniciado
|Room||Table||Seat||Player||Country||Chip Count||Big Blinds|
|Amazon||444||1||Luke Graham||United States||11,280,000||141|
|Amazon||444||3||Jaysun Petruce||United States||1,650,000||21|
|Amazon||444||4||Adam Duong||United States||1,725,000||22|
|Amazon||444||8||Alan Goehring||United States||2,795,000||35|
|Amazon||444||9||Laurids Nielsen||United Kingdom||9,955,000||124|
|Amazon||446||2||Chad Power||United States||7,480,000||94|
|Amazon||446||3||Steven Parrott||United States||4,505,000||56|
|Amazon||446||7||Kevin Maahs||United States||7,630,000||95|
|Amazon||446||9||Jarred Solomon||South Africa||1,760,000||22|
|Amazon||450||3||William Romaine||United States||8,960,000||112|
|Amazon||450||6||Jonathan Cohen||United States||2,285,000||29|
|Amazon||450||7||Shane Abbott||United States||1,110,000||14|
|Amazon||450||8||Christopher Sly||United Kingdom||3,650,000||46|
|Amazon||452||1||Andy Hwang||United States||8,660,000||108|
|Amazon||452||3||Zhen Cai||United States||6,945,000||87|
|Amazon||452||5||Thomas Parkes||United States||7,310,000||91|
|Amazon||452||6||Duey Duong||United States||11,765,000||147|
|Amazon||452||7||Matthew Davis||United States||2,990,000||37|
|Amazon||452||9||Nicholas Marchington||United Kingdom||10,835,000||135|
|Amazon||454||1||Adedapo Ajayi||United States||3,175,000||40|
|Amazon||454||2||Timothy Su||United States||19,235,000||240|
|Amazon||454||5||Michael Messick||United States||3,325,000||42|
|Amazon||454||9||David Patterson||United States||1,500,000||19|
|Amazon||458||1||Mukul Pahuja||United States||1,560,000||20|
|Amazon||458||2||Kevin Unkel||United States||4,145,000||52|
|Amazon||458||3||Jesse Vilchez||United States||2,440,000||31|
|Amazon||458||4||Garry Gates||United States||4,990,000||62|
|Amazon||458||5||Christopher Barton||United States||3,600,000||45|
|Amazon||458||8||Robert Heidorn||United Kingdom||8,400,000||105|
|Amazon||458||9||Andrew Brinkley||United States||3,270,000||41|
|Amazon||460||1||Michael Kapernaros||United States||6,000,000||75|
|Amazon||460||2||Gabe Patgorski||United States||5,545,000||69|
|Amazon||460||3||Dan Wirgau||United States||1,940,000||24|
|Amazon||460||4||Henry Lu||United States||1,125,000||14|
|Amazon||460||6||Daniel Charlton||United Kingdom||4,090,000||51|
|Amazon||464||1||Nicholas Danias||United States||5,535,000||69|
|Amazon||464||2||Zackary Koerper||United States||8,650,000||108|
|Amazon||464||4||Kevin Rand||United States||7,130,000||89|
|Amazon||464||7||Mitch Garshofsky||United States||2,090,000||26|
|Amazon||464||8||Alex Foxen||United States||2,655,000||33|
|Amazon||466||1||Dan Colpoys||United States||3,360,000||42|
|Amazon||466||3||Jake Schindler||United States||1,390,000||17|
|Amazon||466||4||Preben Stokkan||United States||1,100,000||14|
|Amazon||466||5||Christopher Wynkoop||United States||5,100,000||64|
|Amazon||466||7||Greg Himmelbrand||United States||820,000||10|
|Amazon||466||9||Austin Lewis||United States||3,760,000||47|
|Amazon||468||1||Kenny Smaron||United States||2,505,000||31|
|Amazon||468||4||Jacob Thibodeau||United States||4,200,000||53|
|Amazon||468||5||Ian Pelz||United States||9,635,000||120|
|Amazon||468||6||Jeff Madsen||United States||1,795,000||22|
|Amazon||468||8||Steven Au||Hong Kong||6,635,000||83|
|Amazon||468||9||Alex Winter||United States||2,850,000||36|
|Amazon||472||1||Justin Harvell||United States||5,105,000||64|
|Amazon||472||6||Antonio Esfandiari||United States||6,630,000||83|
|Amazon||472||8||Chris Hunichen||United States||6,280,000||79|
|Amazon||472||9||Corey Burbick||United States||2,590,000||32|
|Amazon||474||2||Jiwoon Kim||South Korea||8,490,000||106|
|Amazon||474||3||Greg Candido||United States||1,600,000||20|
|Amazon||474||4||Jonathan Dempsey||United States||1,545,000||19|
|Amazon||474||5||Mostafa Ashkarkhizani||United States||1,400,000||18|
|Amazon||474||7||Carl Shaw||United Kingdom||1,655,000||21|
|Amazon||474||9||Oliver Bithell||United Kingdom||5,500,000||69|
Imagine having a one in 106 shot to win $10 million. That dream is a reality for all remaining players in the 2019 World Series of Poker Main Event at the start of Day 6. With five full days of play already behind them, they are the last ones standing out of a second-largest Main Event field ever of 8,569 players.
Running this deep in the Main Event has already guaranteed them at least $59,259 for their efforts, but the truly big prizes are looming just ahead. The first six-figure cashes will be handed out on Day 6, which will be another long day at the tables with kick-off at noon and 5.5 two-hour levels being played out to whittle the field down as close to the final 27 as possible.
The 2019 Main Event is shaping up to be the story of seasoned veterans challenging the lone first-timer at the top. Timothy Su saw an incredible Day 5 heater end with him sat behind a monstrous 19,235,000 chips, dwarfing the challenges led by Sam Greenwood (11,950,000). Su's juicy stack will certainly make him a prime target for the hungry pack of professionals in the hunt.
While Su may sport only a few thousand in cashes on The Hendon Mob, Greenwood already racked up over $18,000,000 lifetime and is arguably one of the top tournament players in the world today. Another giant, long-time GPI top-ranked player Alex Foxen (2,655,000), will join Greenwood on Day 6, as well as four-time bracelet winner Jeff Madsen (1,795,000) as part of the standout names. It's an all-male field that's left, as the last woman Jill Bryant, featured by PokerNews, got eliminated late on Day 5.
Other notables such as Australian pro Warwick Mirzikanian (11,430,000), French hope Romain Lewis (10,600,000), Romania's Florian Duta (8,550,000), Chad Power (7,480,000), Joe Hachem's son Daniel Hachem (6,765,000), 888poker Qualifier Mihai Manole (5,685,000), poker industry veteran Garry Gates (4,990,000), and Brazil's top star Yuri Dzivielevski (3,530,000) are also in the hunt for poker immortality. Fans of Fan Fan (1,190,000) can also rejoice as he'll be back on Day 6, but with a small stack, he has his work cut out for him.
However, they're joined by the biggest name left in the field, one man that has run deep countless times in the Main Event before: Antonio Esfandiari. 'The Magician', winner of the first-ever Big One for One Drop for more than $18,000,000, starts Day 6 with an above-average stack of 6,630,000. All eyes will be on Esfandiari as he'll try to pull a rabbit out of the hat once again and add the biggest prize in all of poker to his already incredible poker resumé.
|#||Player||Country||Chip Count||Big Blinds|
|1||Timothy Su||United States||19,235,000||240|
|3||Duey Duong||United States||11,765,000||147|
|5||Luke Graham||United States||11,280,000||141|
|6||Nicholas Marchington||United Kingdom||10,835,000||135|
|9||Laurids Nielsen||United Kingdom||9,955,000||124|
|10||Ian Pelz||United States||9,635,000||120|
The plan for Day 6 will see 5.5 levels of 120 minutes each being played out, with a 20-minute break after every two hours, and a 90-minute dinner break at 6:45 p.m. Bagging will take place around 1:45 a.m. after the conclusion of Level 31. Cards will be back in the air at noon in Level 26, with blinds at 40,000/80,000.
|Level||Duration||Small Blind||Big Blind||Ante|
|90-minute dinner break|
|Day||Players Starting||Players Late Regging||Players Total for Day||Players Total Cumulative||Players Surviving|
The 106 remaining players have all guaranteed themselves at least $59,295 for their efforts. Here's what's being paid out today and in the upcoming days. The new world champion, crowned on Tuesday, July 16, will walk away $10 million richer.
The PokerNews live reporting team will be swinging right back into the action in the Rio All-Suite Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada very soon, so make sure to check back regularly for updates from Day 6 of the 2019 WSOP Main Event.
David Guay opened the action with a raise to 160,000 and Jiwoon Kim came along from the big blind to see a flop. Kim check-raised from 225,000 to 450,000 and Guay called to see the turn, which both players checked through.
The fell on the river and Kim check-called a bet of 780,000 to get shown the by Guay, which he had beat with for a pair of jacks.
Preben Stokkan opened to 160,000 from under the gun and Jake Schindler defended from the big blind. The flop came and Schindler checked to Stokkan who continued for 125,000. Schindler check-raised to 385,000 only to have Stokkan shove all in for 970,000. Schindler called and the cards were tabled.
Schindler was well out front with his pair of tens and the on the turn left Stokkan drawing to just outs. Sure enough, just like the Germans say, the hit the river to give Stokkan a set of sevens and a full double up.
On a board of with roughly 600,000 in the middle, Adam Duong checked from the big blind, as did Florian Duta from under the gun.
Next to act was Lars Bonding, and he bet 255,000. Duong called, and Duta check-raised to 700,000. Bonding folded, but Duong announced he was all in for 1,470,000 and Duta called.
Duong had turned a full house, but would need to fade a king on the river.
The completed the board, and Duong secured the double up.
Sam Greenwood opened for 180,000 in the hijack and Adedapo Ajayi made it 525,000 on the button. Greenwood moved all in and Ajayi went into the tank. He had about 2.6 million back.
"I think I might have to go with this one," he said, taking a deep breath.
He spent a few minutes in the tank, apologizing to the other players. Then, he called and turned over , standing up when he saw Greenwood table . The dealer spread a flop of , giving Ajayi a boat.
"OK!" he said excitedly. "I can work with that flop!"
The turn rendered the river meaningless.
"Let's goooo," Ajayi called out as the dealer cut his stack down for a double.
John Hashem raised to 200,000 in the hijack and Jiwoon Kim made it 600,000 to go from the cutoff. Hashem responded with a four-bet to 1,400,000 and Kim jammed to force a fold.
Hashem then raised to 200,000 and Johnathan Dempsey jammed for 1,345,000 on the button, which Hashem reluctantly called.
The board came and the kicker played to let Dempsey double.
Greg Himmelbrand entered Day 6 on the short stack, and unfortunately for him, he wasn't able to spin it up.
In what would be his last hand of the tournament, Himmelbrand moved all in for 820,000 from early position and the short-stacked Jake Schindler called off for 145,000 from the button. Christopher Wynkoop was in the big blind and took his time before making the call to put both players at risk.
The flop gave Himmelbrand the lead but both of his opponents picked up straight draws. The turn was a disaster for Himmelbrand, and his fate was sealed by the on the river.
Schindler and Wynkoop both made trip aces with a queen kicker, so they split the main pot while Wynkoop pulled in the larger side pot.