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While playing 2 over 1 where a responders bid of 2 in a new suit shows 13 or more points (we open with 12 points) and is game forcing then a 1NT response to a Major opening by partner would show upto 12 points (is that right?)

And to a 1 of a minor opening bid it would show upto 10 points.

So, the bidding goes:

N E S W 1H/S P 1NT P ... 1NT bid shows up to 12 points and is one round forcing ?

1d/c P 1NT P ... 1NT bid shows up to 10 points and is NOT forcing ?

How do you tell when a responder is using a 6-9 point non-forcing 1NT versus a 6-12 point forcing 1NT?

closed as unclear what you're asking by Forget I was ever here, Toon Krijthe, Joe W, Benjamin Cosman, Thunderforge Aug 21 '16 at 0:26

Please clarify your specific problem or add additional details to highlight exactly what you need. As it's currently written, it’s hard to tell exactly what you're asking. See the How to Ask page for help clarifying this question. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • Which ONE question are you asking? If you wish to ask more than one question, then create multiple questions; or remove the rhetorical questions and simply state your assumptions around the ONE questionyou ish to ask. DON'T MAKE US INVENT YOUR SYSTEM - as we do not have the benefit of partnership discussion with your partner. – Forget I was ever here Aug 18 '16 at 3:53
  • This is a single "comparison and contrast" question. How do you tell when partner is responding with a 6-9 point non-forcing one no trump, versus a 6-12 point forcing? – Tom Au Aug 22 '16 at 2:39
  • I will take a stab at your final question: "How do you tell when a responder is using a 6-9 point non-forcing 1NT vs a 6-12 point forcing 1NT?" With current ACBL rules, opener is required to announcing "Forcing" if their partnership agreement is as such. [Presumably if it is YOUR partner who is bidding 1NT after your major opening, you already know which system you're playing and can announce the "Forcing" yourself.] – Grizz Dec 16 '16 at 18:10
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Yes, your suppositions are correct. But it's best not to have to work all this out yourself. Are you following a system from a book or web site? If not I suggest you do. You can always vary what you learn later.

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