Others will probably be around with other advice and tips but I'll throw in my two cents:
- As many say tight is right. TAG poker seems to work well at 1/2 live. Hell, I think you can even be a bit tight passive (just a little passive) and still rake in the chips because half the table or more usually will pay to see a flop.
- Your PFR when you do raise pre are too small. Even though your table in this hand sample seems unusually tight it's best at 1/2 live to open a big bigger (think like $8-12). It also does depend on the table dynamics, if I sit down and notice everyone is opening with $8 and getting 2-3 callers I'll try $12, if I get too many folds I'll scale back to whatever the "table" norm happens to be in the current dynamic. $6 and $7 are a bit too small because you risk the SB, BB coming in with ATC and hitting and you also risk having way too many limpers (again even if the table seems super tight, it you make it $6 to go live, even a tight player who might usually fold K10o in MP to a $12 PFR might call $6 because "it's so cheap."
As for your particular hands:
#1 - only check this river if you're 1.) first to act and the board is paired and you have good reason to think villain has a full house or you have a super weak flush (which doesn't appear the case). But think through the hand, if villain hasn't been really aggressive (and hopefully if they have you've only been calling for your flush draw with good odds
) you could put a value bet out here even with a paired board and fold to a shove. or 2.) you're first to act and know villain will bet into you with worse, you discover this by watching how they play during the session. Or 3.) you're last to act and believe the villain has the full house or some other scary combo that beats you (which is unlikely) and here with option 3 you deny them their extra value if they had you beat anyways
Hand 2: I say SB limp here is ok but be wary. Not clear who hit the flush here, it shows you hit the straight (maybe a straight flush?) If villain hit flush and you have a straight here you may consider folding to that big bet.
Hand 3: Seems ok as played but some would say just fold this pre to a raise.
Hand 4: Unclear what you're saying here.
Hand 5: Fold Pre.
Hand 6: I like to see a cheap flop here. You could hit 2P or the straight, or get cheap draws to one. Could raise if checked to you pre or limp in for blind and fold if you miss everything and are getting bet into.
Hand 7: Limp is fine on BB here. You flop draw, I check here unless theres 4 to a flush or a pair on the board. I want to see the next card cheap.
Hand 8: Bet a little bigger pre flop, but if more than 2 players see the flop with you don't just randomly fire off a nearly 3/4 pot size C-bet with AK. I want to see a turn and maybe pick up an A or K and hope someone else came in wth like AQ or KQ. I doubt someone holding Jx or a PP bigger than JJ is checking the flop so you probably were ahead with a chance to spike TPTK and make more.
Hand 9: Probably fine as played. Depends on the board texture. If it's rainbow and not many connectors I'd consider smaller bets to get more out of them on turn and river. If it was flush or straight draw heavy then played as is.
Hand 10: Wrong move. You limp SB in hand 2 with 57 but want to fold AJ to a cheap flop in same position? No way either raise or call and see a flop here. If you raise and get 3 bet, then "maybe" consider a fold but unlikely unless it's like a 5-6x re-raise or a shove.
Hand 11: Preflop bet is a bit questionable and also as others a bit too small I think for live 1/2. Flop comes you blank , assume you have no st8 draws or flush draws, you C-bet on a board where you likely had little to no outs and no pair. On flop when they call, alarms should start going off. And then you fire into the turn with air and get 3-bet...at this point the alarms should be ringing so loud players at the other tables are folding their hands thinking the alarm is for them. At the very least fold to the 3 bet here. Why call?
Basically keep it tight, get the pre flop raises up a little higher or at least around whatever the table has been opening with. And don't play with junk like Q7o pre flop at these games. Also be mindful of the spots and the players you're facing. There's hands here where you fired too strong into a weak board and took it down prematurely with a bet that was too big given the board. You often shut down extra value and bigger pots for yourself when you were ahead by betting too big/aggressively on flops and gave away money by either folding a possible winner in some spots pre flop or firing air c-bets into someone whose already got you beat.