Morgenstern won $285,408 at No. 20.

Matthew Reed finished 11th after taking all of his final $5 million with the Kc-4d and couldn’t catch up with Tran’s pocket queens. Reed said after being eliminated that he was satisfied with the way he played, but was disappointed with the result.

“Even if you’re a top player, you have to be crazy to get through this whole bunch of people,” Reed said. “And I definitely went crazy to get here. I can’t complain about no luck at the end. I’m still disappointed. I was pretty close to the final.”

Reed said he enjoyed playing under the lights and in front of a large crowd.

“It’s pretty surreal,” Reed said. “It’s nerve-wracking, but it’s a lot of fun. You just try to stop everything and make every decision about what it is. The worst thing for me was how hot the table was under the lights.”

Reid also determined the disappointment that he and the other player were feeling, not even close to the final table today.

“It’s very hard work. At the beginning, you don’t think you have a chance to go this deep. As you start to get closer and closer, you start to think about it and never know what’s going to happen. But this time, that’s not the case.”

Reed won $573,204 in 11th place. 온라인경마

Veteran poker pro Rep Porter finished 12th after opening day 24 with 2.675 million chips. Porter was eliminated with Ks-J, attracting all 6.45 million. Reece called him with nine pockets and nine held a Qc-8d-4h-5s-7c board.

After being eliminated, Potter said the short stack never affected his play.

“Everyone has had a big deal in the last four days, especially for short stacks, and I’ve only had a couple of big blinds in the last four days with less than 20. So even though I was one of the short stacks in the room, there was plenty of room to play with. There were a lot of chips for the limit, so there wasn’t a lot of pressure.

“Today I brought 25 or 26 blinds and raised them to where I had 30 or more blinds most of the time,” Porter added. “I had enough chips. I thought I played well. Sometimes you don’t win when you make a bet the right way about what your hand is. Everyone here was lucky, and everyone here played well. And that’s all you can really ask for. Give it a chance, play well, and see what happens.”

Alexander Livingston started the 14th day with $8.8 million at Chips. However, he spent most of the day tending to the short stack, looking for somewhere to move. Eventually, he earned the final $3.25 million from Ah-Qc. Unfortunately for him, Loosli retained a pocket ace. The aces were holding on, and Livingston was eliminated from the tournament in 13th place.

Livingston said polishing with shorter stacks was not a problem for him.

“I’ve had good teammates, so I’ve had good support at the break,” Livingston said after being eliminated. “I’ve played a lot of tournaments online and I’m used to a big blind stack of 10s 15s or 20s and I grind it out and make the right decisions.”

Livingston also said he felt comfortable at the table, but felt the pressure of the main event when he left the table.

“I don’t let the stage go to me. I just try to play the right play. It really doesn’t bother me when I’m playing,” Livingston said. “It’s pretty brutal in break time. I couldn’t sleep between day five and day six, so that was tough. But when I’m playing, it’s game time.”

Livingston did not make it to the final table, but he was happy with his experience.

“It was surreal,” Livingston said, “it was awesome. There’s definitely disappointment right now. I’m still very happy, just bittersweet.”

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