The American Aaron Mermelstein leads the Main Event of the World Series of Poker (WSOP) with 2,059,000 chips after the 1,300 players who will cash in this lengthy battle were determined. Andres Jeckeln of Argentina, in fourteenth position with 1,496,000 points, is the best of the 59 remaining Latin Americans in contention for the top prizes.
Mermelstein grabs the lead on the fourth day of the WSOP main event.
Day 3 of the World Series of Poker (WSOP) Main Event completed this past Saturday when the cash bubble broke and the field was cut to 1,300 competitors. When the contestants return to the tables on Sunday, Aaron Mermelstein will be in the lead in terms of chip count, with the goal of advancing up the payout table of the tournament, where $10 million is allocated for the new world champion.
second in chip count entering Day 4
Mermelstein has the largest chip stack among the 1,299 players that qualified for Day 4 with 2,059,000 chips. His companion is Michael Rocco, a fellow American with 1,866,000 points. The Israeli Gabi Livshitz, who has 1,835,000 units, is in second place. The following is a partial ranking of the annual international poker tournament that creates the greatest anticipation.
Chipleader: Aaron Mermelstein (United States) 2.059.000 chips
Michael Rocco (United States) placed second with 1,866,000 points.
3rd: Gabi Livshitz (Israel) 1,835,000
Fourth – Brandon Lulov (United States) 1,679,000
Leo Zamarripa (United States) ranks fifth with 1,643,000 votes.
Jake Abdalla (United States) ranks sixth with 1,615,000 points.
7th – Thi Xoa Nguyen (France) 1,600,000
Jordyn Miller (United States) placed eighth with 1,580,000 points.
Mathieu His (France) ranks ninth with 1,560,000
10th – Ian Armstrong (Great Britain) with 1,563,000
Each of the players who progressed to Sunday’s event already has a minimum cash prize of US$15,000, but they will all attend with the objective of advancing to the tournament’s final table. In order to reach the first climb in the reward scale, 217 eliminations must occur, at which point the 1,082 remaining contestants will be guaranteed a payout of $17,000. This is how the payout table for this Main Event in the 53rd World Series was defined:
Third place: $4.0 million
4TH PLACE: US$3,000,000
5TH PLACE: US$2,250,000
6TH PLACE: US$1,750,000
7TH PLACE: US$1,350,000
Jeckeln leads 59 Latinos to World Championship prize money.
Andres Jeckeln of Argentina finished first among the members of the Latin America still in contention for the most coveted of the golden bracelets that each edition of the WSOP awards. With 1,496,000 chips in his stack, the player from Mar del Plata is ranked fourteenth. His closest competitor in the area is the Brazilian Thiago Pirani, who is in 53rd position with 1,181,000 points.
Leandro Bianchini, also from Argentina, completes the symbolic podium of Latin American players with a stack of 1,042,000 chips in 79th position on the board. The entire list of players from the area who will emerge victorious from this World Poker Championship is shown below.
Leandro Biachini is a person.
having the third-best stack among Latinos
Andres Jeckeln (Argentina) placed 14th with 1,496,000 chips.
53rd: Thiago Pirani (Brazil) 1,181,000
Leandro Bianchini (Argentina) placed 79th with 1,042,000 points.
81st: Rafael Moraes (Brazil) 1,015,000
Francis Cruz (Dominican Republic) ranks 88th with 976,000 votes.
Caio Hey (Brazil), 895,000th
132nd – Kamal Bittar (Paraguay) 832,000
137th – Daniel Escobar (Mexico) 819,000
138th: Rodrigo Semeghini (Brazil) 819,000
161st – Fernando Wittvivan (Brazil) 770,000
Matias Chervin (Argentina) came in 170th with a score of 758,000.
182nd – Gabriel Jansen Falcao Baleiro (Brazil) 737,000
210th: Maximiliano Gallardo (Argentina) 703,000
679 thousand for 226th – Gilbert Cruz (Dominican Republic)
227th: Alexandre Mantovani (Brazil) 678,000
Ramiro Petrone (Argentina) placed 234th with a score of 661,000.
245th: André Akkari (Brazil) 653,000
600,000 – Sebastian Hoyos (Colombia)
290th – Alejandro Andión (Argentina) 600,000
296th: Joseph Di Rosa (Venezuela) 593,000
345th – German Dansker (Argentina) 530,000
521 thousand – Victor Paredes (Honduras).
396th – Renan Bruschi (Brazil) 492,000
492 thousand for Sylvain Cisterna (Ecuador)
425th – Alejandro Lococo (Argentina) 474,000
434th – Gabriel De Vidal (Colombia) 466,000
435°: Franco Gasparini (Argentina) 465.000
467th – Jose Barbosa (Brazil) with 438,000 points
471st – Adrian Troya (Panama) 436,000
426 000th – Carlos Leiva (Argentina)
505th – Leo Fernandez (Argentina) 407,000
Thiago Crema (Brazil) placed 534th with 391,000 points.
540th – Pedro Zuccarato (Brazil) 389,000
542nd: Fernando Viana (Brazil) 388,000
543°: Douglas Araujo Ferreira (Brazil) 386.000
551st – Tabares Rodriguez (Colombia) 377,000
365 thousand: Jorge Hou (Panama).
600°: Bruno Desimoni (Brazil) 341.000
705th place – Hudson Pedrosa (Brazil) 268 thousand
728th – Jose Nadal (Mexico) 258,000
753rd – Diego Emperador (Brazil) 244,000
755th – Rafael Mota (Brazil) 243,000
812th – Eider Cruz (Brazil) 218,000
880°: Eduardo Della Costa (Brazil) 187.000
Frederico Dabus (Brazil) ranked 910th with 174,000 points.
925°: Mario Junior (Brazil) 170.000
930th – Dorian Rios (Venezuela) 166,000
165 thousand – Augusto Hagen (Argentina)
Nick Yunis (Chile) placed 962nd with 154,000
1004th position: Farid Jattin (Colombia – United States) 140,000
Guilherme Garcia (Brazil) ranked 1017th with 136,000 points.
130,000: Matias Gabrenja (Argentina).
1050°: Sebastián Lobo (Argentina) 125,000
Fernando Sampietro (Argentina) placed 1108th with a score of 103,000.
1130th: 95,000 Ezequiel Lebed (Argentina).
1176th – Alen Filippi (Brazil) 73,000
1241st – Marcelo Giordano Mendes (Brazil) 45,000
1268°: Diego Ventura (Peru) 33.000