Winning the most chips on Replay generally comes from getting maximum value with good hands from players who call too much. But there is another situation I have typically exploited during tournaments, which is based on players actually folding too much. When you get to the stage in a tournament where the average stack is relatively small (20-40 big blinds) and play becomes short handed, people start playing fit or fold, meaning they either have something or they will let the pot go. Suddenly instead of needing to open to 5x to get folds like you would in ring or deep stacked, 2x is now getting folds. It becomes worthwhile to fight for every pot and people do not seem able to adjust.
As the number of players at the table decreases, you need to play a wider range of hands to avoid being blinded out and letting your opponents steal the blinds. But players frequently do not do this. In a 4 or 5-handed game I will open 40+% of hands and just print value. You will get folds preflop a good amount of the time, and when you get called you can get plenty of folds from c-bets (I typically c-bet 2bbs or about 40% of pot). If you get called on the flop just give up unless you have a good hand (top pair+) or big draw. You can win many pots uncontested or by bluffing the flop, and when you actually have something it is easy to get paid because you are opening so often.
Basically, people here are scared for their tournament life and are playing hands that they are comfortable with, which gives you a huge opportunity to pick up easy pots. By opening a lot of hands, you are forcing them to play back at you with hands they don’t like or to give up too many pots. Of course, you have to tread carefully with this approach because some players may adjust and start calling more in which case you may need to wait for a value hand. But, against most opponents you can tell pretty easily when they finally show up with the hand they have been waiting to crush you with, and you can easily fold and lose 4 big blinds total, while you have been picking up a ton of other pots.
Here’s the prototypical situation: you have have an average stack of 30 big blinds with 5 players left in an MTT. You can open raise with 41% of all hands, which is all Ax, Kx, broadways, suited connectors, some suited gappers, and Q8s+/J8s+. If somebody raises in front of you, you fold most of that range, but if somebody limps you open 2x+1x per limper over them. Then you c-bet pretty much every flop. When you miss, if the flop is multi-way or you end up out of position you can sometimes check-fold, or if you have a medium strength hand with showdown value you can sometimes check back. But the initiative you showed pre-flop is worth a bet on almost every flop because you have a perceived range advantage and your opponent doesn’t want to call multiple streets and go out of a tournament after an hour with a hand they don’t really like. On low boards you can easily have an overpair and on high boards you can easily have a strong top pair. So even opponents who call with 55/76s/Q7s may fold their medium strength stuff too often. And, as previously stated, people typically bet out or raise when they have a really strong hand, so you can easily fold. So you are making a small commitment of 2 to 5 big blinds that gives you the initiative in all hands that you play and a chance to get folds, without even accounting for your good hands.
Some players will try to counter this approach by bluffing at you, which makes logical sense because if you are opening a large percentage, then you have a lot of pretty bad hands that you have to fold. But it is also an extremely risky play because they have to commit a huge percentage of their stack (a relatively small 3-bet to 6 big blinds could be 1/4 of their stack). So you can easily fold your 2bbs most of the time and then shove your good hands. Now they have a huge percentage of their chips committed, sometimes only based on the idea that you never have a hand, which is of course not true. It is difficult to adjust to the approach I am suggesting, apart from playing the same way and trying to take the initiative.
Basically your opponents are always in an uncomfortable situation: either call or raise with a lot of hands, which creates tricky spots or give up on too many pots preflop and on the flop.
My advice is to try out taking a more active approach to opening and betting in general, but especially late in tournaments. This approach has been extremely effective at all levels on Replay, but is most successful at higher stakes (100k+ buy-in) and much greater caution would be needed at lower stakes (20k or less), where you might be better off just getting paid when you have big hands.