Guys, how do you like Roulette
? Is it your game?
You probably know there some theories and strategies the players around the world have created.
For example, the gap theory
. Never heard about it? Let’s fix it
So, what is a gap?
A gap is the number of spins between hits of the same number. For example, if the number 8 hits on spin #1 and hits again
on spin #41, the gap is 40 (41 - 1). If 31 hits on spin #10 and again on spin #30, then the gap is 20 (30 - 10).
Simply put, a gap is how long a number takes to hit again on the Roulette wheel
Roulette number sequence
Roulette is a semi-random game, and when a specific number has not won for a while, many players expect that this number
will win soon. Many players also believe that the winning numbers in a spin can be determined by looking at the previous
numbers that have already won. However, roulette doesn’t store information on the results of the previous games.
Therefore, the result of the ball spin is still an independent event and unexpected.
The probability of the number 15 to win twice in a row is due to solitary probabilities or 1/38 x 1/38 = 1/1,444. When it comes
to the probability of the number 15 winning three times is 1/38 x 1/38 x 1/38 = 1/54,872. The cumulative chance for number 15
to win four times is 1/38 x 1/38 x 1/38 x 1/38 = 1/2,085,136. In short, the chances for this event to materialize again decrease
more for each occurrence.
Some individuals surmise that for the number 15 to win four times, it has to contend with exceptional odds. However, that’s not
the case because the first three-wheel spins can overcome the odds.
The first three spins have a probability of 1/54,872 and the number 15 has to conquer the 1/38 probability to win on the fourth
spin. If it wins, the total probability of all four spins is 1/54,872 x 1/38 = 1/2,085,136.
Usually, betting techniques recommend wagering on groups of adjacent numbers on the roulette wheel head. That’s why
the makers of the wheel devised the wheels where players will have to scatter their chips while betting so that placing
a wager on contiguous sectors is impossible.
For instance, you feel like the number 8 will win the current round but you’re uncertain if it will win in the next round.
If that’s the case, you can opt to settle a Neighbor wager that comprises the number 8 and four adjacent numbers such as
14 and 23 to the right and 25 and 34 to the left. Therefore, five (casino) chips should be allocated to each of the five numbers.
Here are other alternatives:
Voisins du Zero
- This covers 17 adjacent numbers which are 22, 18, 29, 7, 28, 12, 35, 3, 26, 0, 32, 15, 19, 4, 21, 2, and 25.
- This covers a total of eight numbers. The three numbers, which are 6, 34, and 17, are adjacent and situated
in one section of the wheel. The five numbers, which are 1, 20, 14, 31, and 9, are located in another section.
Tiers du Cylindre
- This covers 12 numbers, namely 33, 16, 24, 5, 10, 23, 8, 30, 11, 36, 13, and 27.
The most common contiguous wager combination is concentrated in the Centre Column if you look into the American roulette.
For instance, the Centre Column wager covers a period range of 15 numbers, comprising approximately 2/5 of the circumference
of the ring. Then the range of numbers from 13 to 32 clockwise have gaps of 0, 5, 9, 26, and 34.
Additionally, two extra numbers which are 6 and 31 remain beyond the range.
Normally, this wager is placed in the following ways:
Column & Straight-up
- The player can put one chip in each of the numbers 0, 7, 9, 28, and 30.
They can also place a stack of four or more chips in the centre column.
Column & Street
- The player may put one chip on the row that includes the numbers 7, 8, and 9,
and another chip on the row that includes 28, 29, and 30. Then, they can put two or more chips in the centre column.
- The player can wager on the centre column and hope that the ball does not stop on one of the five gaps.
- There are two combinations of street wagers that are often used by professional players since they cover
eight number spans.
The first span
stretches from 25 to 4 and includes four street wagers—
one on 4, 5, 6, one on 16, 17, 18, one on 25, 26, 27, and one on 31, 32, 33.
Remember that the opposite side of the wheel also has a secondary range of four numbers, which are 20, 29, 14, and 5.
The second span
that is called Street and Split bet stretches from 16 to 7.
This contains one street wager on 7, 8, 9, and one on 28, 29, 30,and two split wagers—one on 13-16, and one on 15-18.
Two numbers—35 and 2—will remain outside of the major span.
Now that you know everything there is to know about the gap theory in roulette, practice your skills and play a wide range of
roulette games at Bit(casino).
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