Poker Ratio Odds Chart

Outs1 Card To Come (flop)1 Card To Come (turn) 2 Cards To Come (flop)
146.0 to 145.0 to 122.5 to 1
222.5 to 122.0 to 110.9 to1
314.7 to 114.3 to 17.0 to 1
4 (gutshot)10.8 to 110.5 to 15.1 to 1
58.4 to 18.2 to 13.9 to 1
66.8 to 16.7 to 13.1 to 1
75.7 to 15.6 to 12.6 to 1
8 (straight)4.9 to 14.8 to 12.2 to 1
9 (flush)4.2 to 14.1 to 11.9 to 1
103.7 to 13.6 to 11.6 to 1
113.3 to 13.2 to 11.4 to 1
122.9 to 12.8 to 11.2 to 1
132.6 to 12.5 to 11.1 to 1
142.4 to 12.3 to 11.0 to 1
15 (s + f)2.1 to 12.1 to 10.9 to 1
161.9 to 11.9 to 10.8 to 1
171.8 to 11.7 to 10.7 to 1
181.6 to 11.6 to 10.6 to 1
191.5 to 11.4 to 10.5 to 1
201.4 to 11.3 to 10.5 to 1
211.2 to 11.2 to 10.4 to 1
221.1 to 11.1 to 10.4 to 1

Ratio table key.

  • (flop) and (turn) – Indicates where you are in the hand when trying to find your odds.
  • Gutshot – A straight draw with only one card able to complete it. e.g. 6-8 on a 5-9-Q board (only a 7 completes).
  • Straight – A standard open-ended straight draw with more outs. e.g. 6-8 on a 5-7-Q board (4 and 9 complete).
  • Flush – A hand where another card of the same suit is needed to complete the draw.
  • s + f – Both an open ended straight draw and flush combined. e.g. 6♥ 8♥ on a 5♥ 7♣ Q♥ board.

How to use the ratio odds chart.

Begin by calculating your outs and let the color coding assist you in this process. Then, refer to the odds chart to understand the likelihood of completing your draw, based on your current stage in the game – either the flop or the turn.

Now, about the chart’s two columns for percentage odds at the flop stage: You should primarily refer to the first two columns, which are for scenarios with one card remaining. These standard odds are calculated with the anticipation of possibly facing another bet in the subsequent betting round.

The section marked ‘last 2 cards to come’ is specifically for situations where either you or your opponent go all-in at the flop. In these instances, as there’s no expectation of further bets or raises in later rounds, you can rely on these enhanced odds, which consider the probability of seeing two cards instead of just one.

How to turn a ratio in to a percentage.

Combine the numbers in the ratio first. Next, take 100 and divide it by this combined number.

Let’s take an example: if your chances of completing a flush draw on the turn are 4.1 to 1, we’ll round it to 4 to 1 for simplicity.

With 4 to 1 odds, you add 4 and 1, which equals 5. Dividing 100 by 5 gives you 20%. So, a 4 to 1 odd translates to a 20% probability of completing your draw. Simple as that.

Quick ratio odds chart example.

Imagine you’re on the turn, anticipating the river, with a flush draw in your hand. Your odds stand at approximately 4.1 to 1, which we’ll round off to 4 to 1.

Now, consider a scenario where you must call $40 in a situation where the pot is at $120 to see the next card. In this case, your pot odds are 3 to 1. Given these odds, it’s advisable to fold since such a call would not be profitable in the long term.

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