The standard Game Theoretic game tree requires the number of decision nodes, the potential decisions from all participants at each decision node, and the potential payoff of each decision made. When you think about what that looks like for the game of daily fantasy football, we’re left with a borderline infinite game tree. Each roster spot on a roster is one decision node, starting with the quarterback position, flowing into the running back position where we have two nodes (two roster spots), then into the wide receiver position where we have three nodes (three roster spots), continuing into the . . .