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Roulette Systems And Scams

Whenever one searches for roulette tips online he’s likely to run into pkv poker which is a credible and reliable source for gaming tips. However, there are online operations out there that package the “information” and “advice” they disseminate in such a professional and credible manner that people are indeed likely to get hooked and take their roulette systems seriously.

Just the other day, I clicked through to a site that offered such professional-looking roulette articles. Intrigued by the apparent wealth of information and neat layout of the page, I read into one of their articles which had a suspiciously familiar title about some sort of a roulette system, with which bettors could potentially generate consistent winnings streaks and needless to say – tons upon tons of money. The article was about a system built on a highly unlikely premise: that of the dealer bias. According to the author, skilled dealers have the ability to influence the outcome of spins, probably by spinning the ball onto the wheel in a certain way.

The author took the proposed “system” seriously indeed. He went into details about how one could approximate the decaying orbit of the ball, and thus determine the area about to be targeted by the dealer. Now then, those who know their roulette will cry “a crock of bull” already, but let’s not stop here. The above said system is about the player “simply” determining the release point of the ball, and then determining a second traverse, “one or two” wheel rotations into the spin. He would then input all the data into a computer and voila: he would have the almost exact landing point of the ball.

The system got me thinking, but not about its viability, but rather about whether or not the proposed experiment could actually be completed successfully on a wheel the rotation of which is 100% computer-controlled and synchronized with a compressed air-powered ball-release mechanism controlled by the same computer. The chances of this entirely computerized system being able to land the ball in a predetermined range of 3-4 pockets are highly questionable at best. It would however be worth having a team of scientists devises software and a system in an attempt to achieve a positive result. The bottom line is that with the human factor taken into account at both the spinning of the wheel and the releasing of the ball, any sort of mathematical calculus aimed at the approximation of the landing point of the ball is absolutely doomed to fail.

The moral of the lesson is that no matter how religiously and apparently scientifically the arguments are piled onto the side of a proposed roulette system, never ever fall for it. There is no such thing as a working roulette system. It is mechanically, mathematically, and physically impossible. The house doesn’t need to influence the outcome of the spins in any way to make money on the small wheel. At least not as long as there’s a green pocket on it. That green pocket induces an apparently small house edge. Proponents of the above system may argue that the edge being only around 5% is too small for the house, but that is absolutely not the case, for it is the house drop and not the house edge which works in the casino’s favor, and while the house edge is a mere 5%, it may well induce a house drop of 100%, leveling out at an impressive average of 30% at any rate. If you want to improve your roulette odds, stay away from the American roulette tables, and take your gambling online.

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