Originally Posted by Chris_TC
I don't like the c-bet very much, and I hate calling the c/r. What are you going to represent on that board? He has two pair/set/pair+draw so often, it's an awful spot to make a move.
I'd check-fold turn and river.
He has a set not that often because calling from BB with 66, 44, 33 against a cut-off raise (super wide range = no implied odds
) is bad, and he is actually a regular (which implies that he does not make terrible plays too often). He also rarely has two pair because he never defends 64, 63, 32, etc. His range is, in fact, skewed away from the strong hands on that board, because those are not good hands for defending a wide-ranged raise (again, no implied odds), and towards hands that are too weak to continue past having a flop c/r called.
Also, not c-betting against a fairly weak-tight regular is pretty much a mistake if you're in position.
Basically, I can represent any overpair, any set, any two pair, any combo draw, whereas he can't "represent" anything, and can only continue on the turn with his legitimate hands (of which there are only those that made a straight, or are drawing to the nuts (remember, I have the As, so he can not have the nut spade draw)). He basically can not continue once I float his c/r without the narrowest range ever, which is why I floated the c/r in the first place, and why I was planning on betting almost any turn (and especially this turn).
Check-folding turn or river is awful if you call the flop c/r (especially after he checks the turn), so I'm assuming that you would fold to the original c/r, which, in my opinion, is putting the player on too strong a range, and neglecting to take advantage of an opportunity to win a decent sized pot without showdown (Although it is understandable if you do not want to make a move without specific reads.).