Explanation of Two-tone

In Hold’em and Omaha players use the following expressions to describe different types of board textures.

Rainbow – Indicates that every card on the flop is of a different suit.
(Can also be used to describe the turn.)

Two-tone – Indicates that two of the cards on the flop are of the same suit. 
(Can also be used to describe the turn.)

Monotone – Indicates that all of the cards on the flop are of the same suit.
(Can also be used to describe the turn.)

Ragged – Opposite of “connected”. Implies there is little to no co-ordination between the cards on the board.  “Rag” is also the term in poker used to describe a low uncoordinated card.

Dry – Similar to ragged. Indicates that there is little in the way of flush or straight connectivity.

Drawy – Indicates that there are a number of possible straight draws of flush draws available on the board. 

Paired – Indicates that there is a pair on the board

Example of Two-Tone used in a sentence -> A two-tone flop texture in Hold’em an Omaha means that there are possible flush draws.

How to Use Two-tone as Part of Your Poker Strategy 

Two-tone textures imply that there are possible flush-draws out there. Protecting made hands is hence more important on two-tone textures than on rainbow textures. We will hence be less likely to slowplay on a two-tone texture when we hold a premium.

See Also 

Rainbow, Monotone, Ragged, Texture, Dry, Texture

Related Content
What is Fourth Street in Poker?

What is Fourth Street in Poker?

What is Early Position in Poker?

What is Early Position in Poker?

What is Staking in Poker?

What is Staking in Poker?

What are ‘bb’s in Poker?

What are ‘bb’s in Poker?

What Does ‘Chip and a Chair’ Mean in Poker?

What Does ‘Chip and a Chair’ Mean in Poker?

What is a Suck Out in Poker?

What is a Suck Out in Poker?

What is a Rakeback in Poker?

What is a Rakeback in Poker?

What is WWSF in Poker?

What is WWSF in Poker?

What is MIDDLE POSITION in Poker?

What is MIDDLE POSITION in Poker?

What is a Case Card in Poker?

What is a Case Card in Poker?