Some of the top poker players today make moves that would have been seen as foolish even 15 years ago. Today, those unorthodox moves are a good sign that the player has adopted strategies from artificial intelligence, writes Keith Romer in the New York Times Magazine. Players now have access to computer programs such as PioSOLVER, which run through the nearly innumerable possible outcomes of a particular hand in a particular game and suggest the strategy—when to bluff or check, how much to raise and when, etc. etc. — that is most likely to pay off over time. The answers are sometimes surprising to traditional players, but the algorithms don’t lie, writes Romer. Players can’t use tools during an in-person tournament, but they can’t . . .