Hello friend, you have to play many hands to develop your game, once you understand it, you will find out when to advance to the next level. Taking into account the Bank roll, remember that to advance to the level you must improve your game as your money bank.
I feel like a rookie every day after another loss.Although I have already played a very large number of tournaments.So I find it difficult to answer this question.I use the Sharkscope website to evaluate myself as a player.Try it and you to understand something.
That status is not important, the important thing is to generate money, achieve triumphs, and all that can come as a rookie, being in constant learning and improving your game will always be more important than any other status
How many tournaments would you play to no longer consider yourself a "new" poker player?
The main challenge for beginners is finding the perfect balance of theory / practice. Beginners and often losing players are better off giving practice and theory the same amount of time. For seasoned grinders, the training time is calculated in a slightly different way - an hour of theory for ten hours of play. The more wins a player has, the less time he needs for lessons, but it is impossible to abandon theory at all - you can always find blank spots that need to be filled with knowledge.The time spent on learning and analyzing past games must be increased when a player wants to move up the limits. This in itself is risky, so you need a safety net in the form of repetition and learning new things. Very different predators live at high stakes, your old strategies may not work here. The grinder must study the contingent and systematically find an approach to each opponent, check the effectiveness of new methods of playing the game. At sky-high limits, there are no fish, all opponents know each other in an avatar and, accordingly, know what to expect from their colleagues. It's very difficult to fit in here.But an excellent knowledge of theory does not make a player a professional in poker, a beginner must constantly analyze the results of his game, keep notes on his opponents. For these purposes, it is recommended to create a separate notebook for notes, use the built-in features of poker rooms, or use specialized poker software,gl)
You can't just say that, you can't say one, three or ten tournaments, you can say a lot, a very lot.
I think this concept is for each player individually, it is something that is inside, it is difficult to explain, it is the internal state of the player.
I don't think it's a question of how long or how many tournaments you've played. In my opinion it is a question of the attitude towards the game, the understanding of the game and also your own personality or your own playing style. You can play 5000 tournaments and learn nothing from the mistakes you made. You can also read poker books first and then start playing. And the actual game at the table is only one small jigsaw piece to success as a poker player. In fact, I think it's similar to golf ... you learn for a lifetime.