פורסם בתאריך 09/08/2011.
אנו שמחים לפרסם את הכתבה הראשונה (מתוך 4) בנושא "הערכת היד – תגובה עם ידיים מאוזנות" (המקור: mrbridge).
הכתבה הראשונה עוסקת בנושא "תגובות NT".
זה לא רק תפקידו של הפותח להראות את כוח ידו; המגיב יכול להכריז limit bids עם תמיכה בסדרת הפותח, אתה יכול להעלות בסדרה לגובה המתאים. כאשר אין לך תמיכה, אתה מתחיל בדרך כלל על ידי הצגת סדרה חדשה, אבל אתה צריך לזכור את גובה הכרזות NT אשרתוכל להכריז:
הכתבה הראשונה היא בשפת המקור=אנגלית. בהמשך אעלה את התרגום בעברית וכתבות נוספות.
לקריאת הכתבה לחצו כאן.
HAND EVALUATION 7
Responding with Balanced Hands
Part 1 of 4
by Bernard Magee
It is not just the opener's job to show his strength; the responder can make limit bids too. With support for opener's suit, you can raise the suit to the appropriate level; this will be discussed in the next chapter. When you do not have support, you usually start by showing a new suit, but you should have in mind the level of no-trumps to which you can bid:
You should not be bidding past this level, unless you have found a fit, or your partner has shown extra strength. An important point implicit in the scheme above is that you should not bid past 1NT with fewer than 10 points; thus on many quite distributional hands you may be forced to respond 1NT. With stronger responding hands you should try to bid a new suit first before contemplating a bid in no-trumps; this allows more room for the auction so that you can keep exchanging information about what might be the best final contract.
THE 1NT RESPONSE
Here are some hands responding to an opening bid of 1:
Hand A is the perfect 1NT response: a balanced hand with 6-9 points. Hand B is highly distributional, but what can you bid? With only 7 points there is no way that you can bid at the two level, so you must respond 1NT.
Hand C is distributional and right on the borderline, with 9 points, but with such a poor five-card suit, you should settle for a 1NT response; you can only add a point for length if you have a good five-card suit. Hand D is very similar to Hand C, with 9 points, but this time the club suit is excellent and sure to carry its weight in the play; thus the hand is worth 10 points and could respond 2.
Can you see the number of different hands that the 1NT response has to cope with? It is easy to understand why it is sometimes called the 'trash can' or 'rubbish bin' response. It is important to respect the boundaries: go past 1NT only if you evaluate your hand to be worth more than 9 points. If you are in doubt, then respond 1NT.
Now consider opener's hand, Hand E:
Many players would be tempted to repeat their spades on a hand like this, but it is important to remember that partner has promised nothing in spades and could even have exactly that (Hand B). Bearing this in mind, you should only rebid two-of-your-major over a 1NT response with at least six cards in the suit. So Hand E would pass a 1NT response, keeping the auction at a sensible level.
Over a 2 or 2 response, Hand E would rebid 2NT to show its 15 HCP. This would take the partnership too high opposite all of the hands shown above except Hand D, when the side would finish in 3NT
(1 - 2 – 2NT – 3NT). Evaluating Hand D as containing 10 points means you have 25 between you, and the game is excellent – only in danger on a diamond lead.