The Superior Roulette System
Make $50 to $250 An Hour
Roulette is the oldest of all the casino games. It has been Europe's favorite gambling game since the latter part of the 18th century. Today, it' s popularity is world-wide. Can you imagine a casino without roulette tables? Playing LIVE roulette has become a form of entertainment for millions of people all over the globe.
For over two centuries the game has fascinated gamblers. Fortunes have been lost and won. Over the years, countless betting systems have been devised for beating roulette.
Serious players, intent on making a profit, will do better with a good betting strategy that they feel comfortable with. You must have faith in a system before you can hope to be successful with it. I believe you will like and develop confidence in The Superior Roulette System.
THE SUPERIOR ROULETTE SYSTEM
Most gambling 'experts' tell us that systems can't work because the house edge can't be overcome. It's true, in the long-run, no system in the world can overcome the casino advantage, but in the short term those odds can often be cheated.
Proving that a roulette system can't work by running it through 100,000 computer-generated spins doesn't mean a thing, because when you go to the casino, at most, you'll play a few hundred spins in a day. There is a big difference between long-term computer predictions and what happens in short-term LIVE gambling.
While you hear "systems don't work in the long-run", it doesn't mean they can't work in the short-term. Over the long haul, the casino's edge will prevail, but during controlled, relatively short playing sessions, a good system can produce excellent profits for the player. Knowing that a system isn't infallible shouldn't keep you from playing it. As long as it works more often than not, you'll do better playing the system, than relying on hunches.
Playing a roulette system means playing systematically, playing wisely, playing patiently and with a determination to win. The idea of system play is to manipulate your bets so the probabilities are tilted in your favor. A good system encompasses all of the above and provides the player with a fun, workable approach to winning.
All systems are based on the laws of averages. If you flip a coin you know it'll land heads or tails, but you can't predict which. If you flip that coin 100 times, chances are it'll land heads about the same number of times as tails, but in streaks and chops, not in a neatly alternating fashion.
Roulette is a mechanical game. Because no one can predict the outcome of the next spin, a systematic betting strategy will usually outperform random guessing. System play eliminates guessing or emotional decisions. Your play becomes as mechanical as the game itself.
The ideal roulette system aims to maximize winnings, minimize losses and let you leave the casino with more money than you came in with. Every roulette system promises to do all of this, except most of them fail for one or more reasons. Some are way too complicated, some require too large a bankroll and others are just plain boring to play.
Casinos win, not so much because of their advantage in percentages, but because they play their own version of a system. Their system is having virtually unlimited capital with which to grind down the player. Here is a simple illustration: Let's say you have a $500 bankroll and you bet against someone who has $100,000. If you play long enough, your $500 will eventually run out and you can't make any more bets. Your opponent doesn't even need a percentage advantage; you simply can't last because you don't have enough capital.
That's why you have to be cautious with your money. A good system helps you to manage your money, so you won't get defeated by maximum table limits or an insufficient bankroll. System play gives you two important advantages over the LIVE Dealer casino: you control your betting according to how your luck runs and you quit the moment you have reached or exceeded what you set out to win.
Too often players are defeated at the table because when they start losing they are in too much of a hurry to get their money back. Or, if they win, they stay at the table too long. They get greedy, start playing for higher stakes and end up losing it all. A system that also involves sound money management protects you from making those mistakes.
There are all sorts of roulette systems available. Some are layout or outside systems, others are number or inside systems. Layout systems usually involve even-money betting on Red/Black, Odd/Even or High/Low.
Some systems incorporate the Dozens and Column bets, paying two to one. Number or Inside systems bet on individual numbers, number patterns, or sections of the wheel.
When evaluating any gambling system, don't be fooled by what appears nearly foolproof. Test and evaluate every system carefully, before you risk much money playing it. Take, for example, a popular system involving simultaneous bets on a color (even-money) and a column (paying 2 to 1). The system is appealing because it gives the player 26 ways to win against 12 ways to lose.
Theoretically if each number came up once in 38 spins, the player would win one unit 22 times and seven units four times -- for a total win of 50 units. BUT he would lose his entire bet (5 units) on each of the 12 losing rounds, producing an overall net loss of 10 units! Therefore, the player can win only if random fluctuations from the expected norm produce disproportionately more decisions that are in the player's favor.
Most even-money systems involve some kind of betting progression. One method (known as "Martingale") is to double your bet after every loss, wagering units of 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32 and so on until you win a bet, at which point you'd be ahead by one unit. Then you start again at the one-unit level. This system works as long as the game is choppy, meaning you don't hit a long losing streak.
The theory is that no losing streak lasts forever, sooner or later you win. You get all your money back and show a one-unit profit. There are three reasons why this assumption will eventually defeat you badly:
First, you probably wouldn't have enough capital (or the guts to wager it), should you encounter a prolonged losing streak. Ten losses in a row would require your 11th bet to be 1,024 units! Up to this point you have already wagered and lost 1,023 units!
Second, even if you were able and willing to put that much capital at risk, chances are you wouldn't be allowed to make that big a bet because the amount would exceed the maximum table limit. Always ascertain what a table's minimum and maximum betting limits are before start to play. Avoid tables with a $100 maximum limit on even-money bets, if there is a chance that at some point your system-play will require a single wager of more than $100.
Third, as you can see in the above example, starting with a betting unit of only $1, the stakes can mount up very quickly. On the other hand, a $1 unit is way too small. Winning $1 at a time, you'd have to stay at the table forever in order to accumulate an appreciable amount. Besides, very few casinos offer $1 minimum tables.
The opposite, and perhaps wiser approach is to increase the size of your wager as you're winning. The statistical odds are there will be more losing than winning hands (20-18 in 38 spins) and you'll win only if, during a particular session, you get more than your fair share of decisions that are in your favor.
One way the double-up-after-every-loss progression might work is to wait for a pattern. Example: Don't make any bets until you see one color (red or black) come up six times in a row. Then bet on the opposite color. Even if it takes another half-dozen spins before the pattern breaks, you'd have only 63 units at stake, because you sat out the first 6 spins.
This strategy keeps your betting levels well under the maximum table limit and practically guarantees you a win, but I doubt you will play this system.
Endless waiting and watching for those patterns to develop is utterly boring. Besides, they won't let you sit at the table for too long without placing any bets.
Inside, or number, systems are devised around the fact that, in any cycle of 38 spins, some numbers come up more than once and others don't come up at all. Virtually never do all the numbers appear in 38 spins. This is known as the theory of uneven distribution and it's what number systems are based on.
One system seller's advertisement states "$25 bet pays $875." Of course it does, because if you bet $25 on a single number you get paid 35x $25 = $875.
All you have to do is pick the one winning number out of a possible 38! And therein lies the challenge of number systems. Where might the little white ball land next?
Different systems have different approaches to determining winning numbers.
But no one has an infallible formula. You can bet that if anyone had ever invented a foolproof process for picking numbers, there would no longer be any roulette games in LIVE casinos.
There are, however, two ways of selecting potential winning numbers that have some merit. The first, and perhaps better method involves watching for numbers that repeat 4, 5, 6, and even 7 times in 80 spins of the wheel.
Then one bets on the numbers that have repeated often. The same numbers appearing four and more times in 80 spins, and others showing up not at all, is usually due to random deviations in probability.
It's possible, but less likely that the repetition of certain numbers is caused by a "biased" wheel. The slightest defect in any part of the wheel could make the ball land on certain numbers more often than the laws of probability would suggest. If you were ever lucky enough to discover a truly biased wheel, you wouldn't need a betting system. As long as certain numbers consistently hit with greater-than-expected frequency, you'll make money. That is, until the casino figures out what's happening and replaces the wheel.
The other theory is to bet on the numbers that have not come up at all for a long time. Here again, the player keeps a written record of every number that turns up. The numbers that have not appeared in 80 spins may be due to hit. No guarantees, but if certain numbers have missed their theoretical turn, chances are they will come out of hiding before long.
These days, in more and more casinos, you'll find scoreboards at roulette tables that record the last 16 or 20 numbers. But you still need to make notes if you want to keep a record of the last 80 rounds. Don't be shy, it is not at all unusual for bettors to sit at the table armed with pen and paper.
The chance of collecting relatively big money makes betting on individual numbers more thrilling, but also more risky. Tracking the numbers has the potential of improving one's chances. However, hovering around a table for a couple of hours, observing spin after spin before being able to place a bet is a total bore.
After examining dozens of roulette strategies, I have developed what I believe is a better system than any others I've seen, so I named it The Superior System.
PLAYING THE SUPERIOR SYSTEM
Superior Roulette is a two-part system that is not a "get-rich-quick" scheme. Part One is the primary component and is really a complete system by itself. Playing Part Two is optional, it promises bigger rewards, but it's also more risky. I recommend you initially concentrate on the first part, an even-money strategy for winning slow and steady, but you'll WIN!
Then, if you're so inclined, go to the second part, where you'll bet on individual numbers. The smart way is to track the numbers while playing the primary system. Then risk only your winnings on betting the numbers. If things go right, you could cash in really, really big. And if they don't, all you've lost is the money you won from the casino in the first place. You 'll still quit the session with your own bankroll safely back in your pocket.
Before we go any further, be aware that this is not a system for greedy players who aim to double their bankroll in short order. Plan to be at the table for three to four hours. People invest their money in mutual funds and hope to achieve a 20% annual return. In real life they'd be very happy if their money grew by 20% a year; yet in the casino they expect to double or triple their money in no time!
The Superior Roulette System is easy to follow and simple to play, yet it's exciting, never boring. The system can be played at any betting level, without fear of exceeding reasonable table limits. You bet on every spin of the wheel, and at the same time gather data to help you make intelligent decisions when it's time to switch to the second stage of the system -- betting on individual numbers.
Playing the first part of the system, you'll win approximately 10 betting units per hour, on average. At unit values of $5, $10 and $25, your hourly win potential is $50, $100 or $250 respectively.
PART ONE: THE EVEN-MONEY STRATEGY
Roulette is a streaky game. Looking at a series of spins of the wheel shows that Red/Black, Odd/Even, or High/Low usually appear in streaks, seldom alternately. Some streaks are short-LIVEd, others longer. Patterns of consecutive hits develop at random. Just because Red has appeared five times in a row doesn't mean that black is more likely to come up on the next spin.
What we do know for certain is that streaks rarely last for more than 11 or 12 turns.
Doubling-up after losses (the Martingale system) is dangerous because the table limit will eventually defeat the player. In practically all casinos, the maximum betting limit is reached after doubling up eight times in a row.
(Some internet casinos impose $5 minimum, $100 maximum limits.) The sure way to success is to attack the casino in such a way that the maximum will never be reached.
The even-money betting strategy of the Superior system is also about winning one unit at a time, but by adding one unit to each consecutive bet, rather than doubling up. This way, stakes don't mount up nearly as quickly, should we encounter an exceptionally long losing streak.
The process is simple. We win one unit at a time and we consider the winning of one unit as one completed round. A round ends as soon as we've won a unit, then we start fresh to win another. If the first bet wins, the round ends after only one spin of the wheel. In my experience, it takes between three and four spins, on average, to win a unit.
Playing this system for about eight hours, I won $450: 90 rounds at one unit ($5) each. Forty-four of the 90 rounds won on the first spin, 14 won after two spins. The three longest rounds took 16, 19 and 30 spins before finally producing that one unit profit. The remaining 29 rounds lasted anywhere from three to 12 spins each, bringing the overall average to just over 3 ½ spins per round.
Usually one can expect to get in 35 to 40 spins per hour. If our system play produces, on average, a one unit net win for every 3 1/2 to 4 spins, we can hope to win a minimum of 10 units per hour. At a unit value of $5 that would be $50 profit, or $250 at $25 a unit.
When you play this system, should you bet on Red or Black? Odd or Even? High or Low? Since the wheel produces unpredictable results, it is not important which of this even-money proposition you choose. Theoretically every one of them gives you 18 chances to win against 20 chances to lose, (don't forget 0 and 00). Overall, winning and losing decisions will show up proportionally, but mostly in streaks, not in a neatly alternating sequence.
Since patterns can't be predicted, make a choice and then bet the same way for the duration of the session. Don't change your decision because of a temporary run of bad luck. Once you've decided on Red, Black, Odd, Even, High or Low, stick to it. Red or Black seems to be the favorite choices with most players.
We'll assume one betting unit equals the table minimum. It can, of course, be a higher amount, if you wish. Typical rounds might go something like this:
Round1: Bet 1 unit, Lose, -1 / Bet 2 units, Lose, -3 / Bet 3 units, Lose, -6 / Bet 4 units, Win, -2 / Bet 3 units, Win +1
Notice that after three straight losses, the count was minus six units (-6).
We won bet #4, leaving us at -2 units. Since we're aiming to win one unit at a time, the next wager needs to be only 3 units, not 5, as the progression would dictate. Risking no more units than needed to get ahead by one unit keeps the progression from escalating too fast, should there be an extended string of losses.
Round 2: Bet 1 unit, Win, +1 / End of round.
Round 3: Bet 1 unit, Lose, -1 / Bet 2 units, Lose, -3 / Bet 3 units, Lose, -6 / Bet 4 units, Lose, -10 / Bet 5 units, Lose, -15 / Bet 6 units, Lose, -21 / Bet 7 units, Lose, - 28 / Bet 8 units, Win, -20 / Bet 9 units, Win, -11 / Bet 10 units, Lose, -21 / Bet 11 units, Win, -10 / Bet 11 units, Win, +1
In round 3 we had eight losses and only four wins, before finally ending up with our one-unit profit. But what a ride, after bet #7 we were down 28 units!
Round 4: Bet 1 unit, Lose, -1 / Bet 2 units, Lose, - 3 / Bet 3 units, Win, even / Bet 1 unit, Win, +1
Here we were even after the third round, requiring a fourth bet of only one unit.
It's this easy. The betting progression is not complicated. You simply increase the size of each subsequent bet by one unit until you've won a unit. Then you start a new round to win another unit. To get ahead by one unit, it will sometimes be necessary to win two or three bets in a row, (as in example #3, above).
As shown in round 1, at times you won't have to keep the progression going.
The count was minus 6, then we won 4 units, leaving us at minus 2 units.
which means we needed to win only 3 units in order to get ahead by 1 unit.
Therefore the next bet is 3 units, not 5, as the progression would call for.
In round #3, at one point we were -28 units, that's equal to minus $140 at a $5 table or $280 at a $10 table, and a whopping $700 at a $25 unit value! As you see in the next paragraph, it can get worse, not often, but it happens.
That's when you need to have faith in the system. We'll look at a less risky (but also less profitable) method in a moment.
When you have more than just a few chips in play, it is difficult to keep count so you'll know when you've won a unit. Counting is easy if one betting unit is equal to one chip. Keep your starting bankroll in 10-chip stacks, put the chips you've won in a separate pile. Make wagers only with chips from your original bankroll and restack them immediately after each win.
That way you can quickly determine whether to continue the one-unit progression or how many units you must bet to reach your one-unit win goal.
That 30-spin round I mentioned earlier went like this:
Bet 1, Lost -1 / B2, L -3 / B3, L -6 / B4, L -10 / B5, Won -5 / B6, L -11 / B7, W -4 / B5, L -9 / B6, W -3 / B4, L -7 / B5, L -12 / B6, W -6 / B7, L -13 / B8, L -21 / B9, L -30 / B10, W -20 / B11, L -31 / B12, L -43 / B13, L -56 / B14, L -70 / B15, W -55 / B16, L -71 / B17, W -54 / B18, W -36 / B19, W -17 / B 18, L -35 / B19, -16 / B17, L -33 / B18, W -15 / B16, W +1
At one point the count was minus 71 units. At $5 a unit, that's $355. You should not attempt to play this version of the system unless you can buy-in for 100 times your unit value, and have another 50 times unit value in reserve, just in case. If using $5 units you need a $750 bankroll. Seldom will you need to put anywhere near that much money into play, but you should be prepared. Ninety-five percent of all failures in system-play occur because the player doesn't have sufficient capital to outlast the occasional lengthy losing streak.
You need to have confidence in the system. I encourage you to prove the system to yourself, before you wager any serious money. Don't play for real until you feel sure the strategy will work for you. If you're on the internet, download free software from an on-line casino, then test the system off-line, without risking any money.
Not on the 'net? No problem, simply take a pen, a piece of paper and a coin.
Toss the coin and pretend heads is Red and tails is Black. Keep track of wins and losses and you will prove to yourself that the system will work.
Allow for the 5.26% casino advantage (0 and 00), by counting every 20th flip as a loss, regardless. The percentage is not exact, but it's close enough for our purposes.
For financial or emotional reasons you may want to avoid the risk of excessive strains on your bankroll, even if you're convinced the system works. In that case you can search out on-line or LIVE casinos that permit
$1 or $2 minimum bets. Some internet casinos and many of the smaller gambling places in Las Vegas have low-limit tables. Here a bankroll of $150 ($1 units) or $300 ($2 units) should be more than sufficient. The trade-off, of course, is that you'll win only $10 or $20 per hour, instead of $50 to $250.
At low minimums you may not win much on the even-money bets, but it's a virtual no-risk way of staying at the table, while you record the numbers in preparation for playing the second part of the system. Tracking numbers while playing is easy and adds to the fun, whereas watching the numbers without playing would be totally boring. Knowing which numbers hit often and which ones didn't hit at all is what the second part of the Superior system is based on.
PART TWO: THE INSIDE NUMBER STRATEGY
After two hours of even-money wagering you will, on average, have won around 20 units. At a unit value of $5 your profit should be approximately $100. I recommend you only use your winnings to play this inside-number strategy.
Don't touch your starting capital. From here on, when we talk about bankroll, we're referring to the chips you won, not the money you brought to the table. The idea is to re-invest your winnings and quadruple the amount, at least! And should things not work out, your starting bankroll is safe.
You might quit even, but you won't quit a loser.
Exchange your new bankroll (the chips you've won) for smaller denomination chips. Depending on what unit value you were using, you should trade $5 chips for $1 chips, $10 chips for $2 chips, or $25 chips for $5 chips. If you're at a low limit table, using a $1 or $2 unit value to begin with, you'll be able to exchange $1 or $2 tokens for 25¢ or 50¢ tokens, respectively.
In each case your new ammunition should be around 100 chips. When making inside bets, you can spread your wager over several numbers, with as many chips as you wish, as long as it's within the minimum and maximum table limits.
Theoretically, on a 100% flawless roulette wheel, every number should hit with equal frequency -- and it does, over thousands of hours. But over shorter periods, the game produces streaky results. During an hour of play (about 40 spins of the wheel), many numbers show up twice, and some appear three, four, and even five times each, while others will not hit at all. This uneven distribution is caused by random fluctuations in probability, or by a faulty wheel.
The likelihood is slim, but there is a remote chance that, while tracking numbers, you'll come across a wheel that is 'biased.' Biased means the wheel may be imperfect in some way, causing the ball to land disproportionately more often on certain numbers. Find a truly biased wheel and you just might "break the bank."
Tracking a wheel for 80 spins is not sufficient to tell with certainty whether repeat numbers are caused by wheel bias, or by random fluctuations in probability. Either way, taking a chance on playing the numbers that are hitting often can't hurt. The pattern may continue, even if it's not a truly biased wheel.
Another approach is to bet on "sleepers." Sleepers are numbers that have not shown up at all in 80 or more spins. Those numbers may be “due” to hit. No guarantees, but if certain numbers have missed their theoretical turn, chances are they will come out of hiding before long. I strongly belief that betting on "repeaters" and "sleepers" holds more promise than blind guessing. Repeaters and sleepers are "strong" numbers, bet on them.
We must have sufficient data before we can make intelligent wagers on individual numbers. That's why we record the outcome of every decision while making even-money bets during the first stage of playing the system. We look for "strong" numbers.
I suggest keeping track of 80 spins (approximately two hours of play at a reasonably busy table), before deciding which numbers to bet on.
Here is how to keep a record of 80 decisions with minimum effort. Simply come to the table equipped with pen and notebook, where you have already written the numbers 1 to 36, plus 0 and 00 in vertical or horizontal lines.
After every spin, as soon as you know the result, put a mark next to, or under the corresponding number on your page.
After a couple of hours, you will have recorded 80 decisions. Check your scoreboard. Most numbers will hit once, twice or three times, some may not have shown up at all, and others will have hit 4, 5, 6 and maybe more times.
For example you might have numbers 5, 13, 24, and 36 hitting 4 times each, numbers 10 and 22 hit 5 times each, number 20 hit 6 times, while numbers 12 and 35 may not appear at all. In this scenario you have seven frequent hitters and two sleepers. The results will be different each time. Sometimes you will have fewer, other times more multiple hitters and/or sleepers. The elimination process usually leaves between 6 and 12 numbers. These are the strong numbers. Circle them on your score sheet, and bet on them. Bet boldly - remember you're playing with money you've won from the casino.
Divide your stake into four equal parts, then take the first quarter of your total chips and spread them over your strong numbers. We'll use the nine numbers from the above example, (5, 10, 12, 13, 20, 22, 24, 35 and 36) and assume having 100 chips to start with. Since 25 doesn't divide by 9, we'll put 3 chips on each of seven numbers and two ships on each of the remaining two numbers. Your bankroll gives you four chances to win. Make this same bet that many times or until you win. As soon as a number hits, go to step two.
Add your win to the remaining chips still in front of you and divide that new total into four parts. If a three-chip bet hits on the first spin, your new total will be 183 chips. If a two-chip bet hits on the last spin, you'll have only 72 chips. Take one quarter of your total spread it over your strong numbers. With a bankroll of somewhere between 183 and 72 chips, you will be able to place as many as six, or as few as two chips on each of nine numbers. Make the same bet a total of four consecutive times or until you win, then go to step three.
If a six-chip bet wins on the first spin, your bankroll grows to well over 300 chips and things get exciting! At the other extreme, winning a two-chip bet keeps you in the game. Again, split your bankroll into four parts. If you're dividing 350+ chips, you'll be able to wager up to 10 chips per number. If you weren't so lucky, you may only be able to bet two chips on each. As before, make the same wager up to four times and go to step four as soon as you win.
Once you have won hundreds of chips, if the dealer hasn't already paid you with higher denomination casino chips, ask to 'color-up.' Working with fewer, but higher value chips makes counting and placing bets easier and faster. Depending on what chip value you started with, by now you could show a substantial profit. Perhaps it's time to think about quitting, or consider pocketing half of your winnings and carry on with the other half. Unless, of course, your stake is still relatively small, in which case you'll want to continue regardless.
You know the routine now, as long as you're winning, keep doing the same thing over and over.
Enjoy your game and win BIG!