πŸ’ Top 10 Blackjack Books

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by Lawrence Revere.


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There are many good books that have been written about the game of blackjack. Here are my personal favorites for the best blackjack books of.


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The World's Greatest Blackjack Book by Ken Cooper and Lance Humble was published in This book is a complete system blackjack card.


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Blackjack for Blood by Bryce Carlson.


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Professional Blackjack by Stanford Wong and Playing Blackjack as a Business are two classic texts. Anything by Arnold Snyder is a good starting point for most.


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Blackjack for Blood by Bryce Carlson.


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Professional Blackjack by Stanford Wong and Playing Blackjack as a Business are two classic texts. Anything by Arnold Snyder is a good starting point for most.


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Description: This just might be the most popular blackjack book ever written. Million Dollar Blackjack by author Ken Uston is widely regarded as the definitive​.


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10 Best Blackjack Books. of July


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Discover the best Blackjack in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers.


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Fun and interesting reading for the reader with a solid blackjack background. Read the book, and play it now, before the other side reads it too. This book is a collection of magazine articles by Synder. Based on the story of the MIT blackteam, that successfully won millions card counting. Dave, the bad karma will come back to you some day. Following his strategy will result is losing more over the long run, but also less short term bankroll volatility. Compared to Las Vegas Blackjack Diary the reading is lighter and more entertaining. Although a bit dated, this book is a classic by one of the greatest minds and most interesting characters in the world of blackjack. At pages and a small font, this book is not light summer reading. It isn't easy but if there were an easier way then everyone would be doing it. If you want an enjoyable read get this book, if you want a more realistic depiction of card counting get Las Vegas Blackjack Diary. Published in , this is the first new significant blackjack book in years. The entire book is an explanation of a worthless betting system. Revere has the best treatment of the basic strategy I have ever seen and explains clearly and mathematically his argument that you can make a lot of money at blackjack. Just as the title says this book in on the theory of blackjack. His book contains three count strategies but his more powerful Plus-Minus or Point Count you have to order separately. Almost everything in it is fresh material. The writing is non-technical and well spoken. I can't recommend this book because the basic strategy is incorrect. If you want my opinion, stick to what the experts like Wong, Schlesinger, Braun, Griffin, and Snyder have been saying for years: start with a foundation in the basic strategy and then move onto card counting. The book features a lot of tables from my site in the chapter on basic strategy, used with permission. Here is a great A to Z book on blackjack counting. Every book by Wong is truly outstanding but Professional Blackjack is his best, in my opinion. This book presents the Knock-Out count. This book is full of practical advice for survival as a card counter as well as being an enjoyable read. Golden Touch Blackjack introduces the Speed Count, an easy to use strategy, designed to bridge the gap between basic strategy and card counting. If you find yourself betting backed off or barred playing blackjack this book may be just what you need. This book is not for the beginner but the gold standard on card counting. Experienced players can gain a lot from one of the masters of blackjack theory but it may be too advanced for beginning or intermediate players. I respect the system and know many legitimate counters use it. Moore's book tells us we can beat blackjack by using an incorrect basic strategy combined with a betting system. The story of one man's quest to count card at every casino in Nevada with at least one blackjack table. This book looks at almost every angle you can use in blackjack including basic strategy, card counting, tournaments, shuffle tracking, team play, and cheating. The writing is full of humorous similes and observations. Session by session the author takes you through both the financial and emotional ups and downs. The basics are there for the beginner as well as fresh material for experienced players. Frank Scoblete should be embarrassed for writing the forward. Books I recommend are indicated with a star. This book takes an irreverant look at various different facets of blackjack by arguably the cockiest known blackjack player. Included is a detailed card-counting strategy, the first ever in print for Spanish Despite the removal of tens, Spanish 21 is indeed countable. The analysis of the Pro Count is by Norm Wattenberger, and there is nobody I would trust more for that. Much of the book is devoted to analysis of short term gimmicks that happened in a limited area years ago. Many of the tables are in color, which makes memorization easier. There are no negative-value cards, true-count conversions, or tables of index numbers. The author also presents the basics of card counting early in the book. Not much technical information but an enjoyable read. For the casual player or anybody who hates math I would recommend lighter reading. The book is an autobiographical account of the author's adventures in card counting. There is something in here for everybody, but the intermediate player will probably benefit the most. Many of the details are embellished, but still an enjoyable read. This seems to be because the endeavor in Blackjack Autumn was mainly for the purpose of the book, while that of Las Vegas Blackjack Diary was a serious attempt at making money and the book an afterthought. This book follows the ups and downs of an eight week campaign of a card counter against the city. A good bedside book. It goes from the rules of the game to the fine points of card counting. It is a unbalanced counting system in which no running count to true count conversion is required. That, in my opinion, is an unforgivable act against his fellow man. I'd recommend this book for the serious student of the game, especially those interested in progressing to something stronger than a level-1 count. This is everything you could ever need to know about Spanish 21, and Pontoon, as it is called in Australia. This book has something for everybody. No nonsense and to the point. At one time this was probably the best book on blackjack but it has since become dated. It is unlikely that you will ever encounter a negative count. Snyder quickly cuts to point on everything important to a card counter without being too technical or number heavy. Fred Renzy says the advantage is between 0. At pages this book packs lots of information from topics varying from how to change your name to Chinese herbs that can sharpen your play. Where Patrick differs with the conventional basic strategy is to avoid doubling and splitting against strong dealer cards. Included is coverage of the Red Seven and Zen Counts. I would recommend this book to the player who plays a lot and may encounter unusual rules from time to time, including those who may play in Europe or Asia, or anyone with a mathematical interest with the game. This is one of the best blackjack books I have read in a long time. In Blackjack Secrets he packs plenty of information into pages. The reader should have a strong background in basic strategy and card counting to appreciate this book. There are plenty of interesting stories to tell, from a car breakdown on a dirt road in the middle of nowhere to the death of the writer's father. In the 20 years since that book blackjack has changed and Andersen has a lot more advice to offer on player camouflage. I hope they motivate you to learn more about how to prepare yourself to face the casinos. I skimmed it and found it to be humorous and enjoyable. In all fairness, much of the content is in the form of tables, for a host of different blackjack rules, that are safely glossed over. There is nobody who I respect more on the subject of blackjack and gambling in general than Stanford Wong. One of these days I hope to simulate it myself. Meanwhile, my heart goes out to the tree that was cut down to make this book. The main thing it adds to the collective literature on the game is the Dynamic Matrix Pro Count. The book is a study of the basic strategy and the its adjustments under a host of different rules. This book is largely comprised of the Blackjack Forum articles by Don Schlesinger. The book is very mathematically advanced and presumes a strong background in card counting.

Here are my personal reviews of a whole host of gambling books. I recommend it highly for beginning to intermediate counters.

Norman Wattenberger has specifically shown that the system put forth is no better than basic strategy. This is certainly a very unique kind of blackjack book. Normally I just skim new blackjack books, but this one I read cover to cover.

Move over John Patrick, you have some competition. So if the topic of what it really is like to count cards interests you then this book is worth checking out. This piece of garbage disgusts me.

The advice given is mathematically sound, targeted to the beginning level counter. This is a well written book on the basics best blackjack books good blackjack strategy.

This book seems to be the most respected source of information on how not to get barred as counter. He also gives a good treatment of the mechanics of card counting, including his own strategy. Topics include an in-depth history of blackjack, biographies of the influencial people to the game, how to beat lots of blackjack variants and side bets, cheating, team play, an FAQ, and blackjack poetry. In the back are several appendices of interesting statistics. No charts or math heavy analysis, just stories and talk about blackjack.