INDEX |
The Black Jack Strategy +Plus Perfect^{™ }On the net Since 1994 |
Here is the
entire text of the Strategy [...well, almost:]+Plus Perfect^{™ } |

*What the strategy it is for...*

**It lets you estimate the goodness of the deck
and bet accordingly.
It will tell you when it is time to bet more, and when to wait.
It will tell you when to hit, stand, double down and
split.
You will not have to think what to do, if
you use this strategy.
Your only work will be
in sticking to the demands of the strategy.
It works
with one or more decks.**

**Let's start... The Answer Tables.**

The *Answer Tables* are the meat of the strategy...they tell you
what to do for each situation you encounter during play. The answer tables do *NOT*
tell you how much to bet! The COUNT tells you how much to bet. More about the count later.

The *top row* of each table shows the dealer’s up card.
For example, the dealer may show a 2, or 3, or 4, and so on, up to an Ace. For any given
deal, you will ‘be’ in one column of a table.

The *left side* of each table shows what cards *you* can
hold. For each table, the meaning of the left-hand column is a bit different, but it is
always about the cards you hold.

In the *Hard Standing Numbers* Answer Table for example, the
left-hand side refers to your hand-total no matter how many cards you hold.

In the *Soft Doubling* table the left-hand column refers to
your first two cards, if one of them is an Ace (soft hand).

There is an Answer Table for each thing you want to know during play. In Black Jack hands are said to be ‘soft hands’ if they contain an ace; all other hands are ‘hard’. That’s why for some situation there is a soft and a hard table. The Answer tables consist of

Hard Standing andSoft Standing |

Hard Doublin andSoft Doubling |

Pair Splitting |

(These Answer Tables are included with your strategy) |

How do I find my spot on the table?

Let’s say you have just been dealt two cards. They are 10,4 -- for a hand-total of 14. Suppose the dealer has a 5 showing. You ‘are’ at the intersection [square] of the row labeled 14 and of the column labeled 5. The number in that square is [-5]. That’s how you find your way in any of the tables. Later, we’ll talk more about what to do with the [-5] we found in the square in our table.

One more example from the *Soft Doubling* table will show how
to find your square. Let’s say your first two cards are an Ace and an 8; the dealer
shows a 3. The square at the intersection of the row labeled A,8 and of column 3 contains
a [4].

Now you know how to find your way around in the tables. The idea and practice are simple. You just go to the tables that have the answers for the question you are asking yourself, such as "Should I hit or double down?"

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