
What's Happening in June in Rocky Point, Sonora, Mexico Most of the time, these people are even generous enough to offer to sell you their secret. When faced with the potential of winning every roulette session you play, whatever amount they charge seems like a small price to pay for unlimited profits. How can we say this so unequivocally? To understand why roulette systems don't work, it's important to understand how the game works. Like all gambling games, roulette is fundamentally based on math. A standard roulette table has 38 numbers on the felt (0, 00, and 136) with only one possible winner per spin. This means the odds against winning on a specific number are 371 and this is something that never changes. Each spin of the wheel produces a random result, something else that never changes. This is why systems based on the Pivot strategy don't work. The Pivot method requires you to watch a series of spins on a table and wait for a number that comes up twice within the sequence. So in a sequence such as 17, 30, 0, 24, 30, the number 30 would be considered your pivot number which you will then bet on for the next 38 spins. Can you win with this method? Sure. The problem is the odds of the number 30 coming up are still 371 with a 351 payout. Not only are you facing some pretty heavy odds against your number hitting, but the payout structure of roulette dictates that you're paid slightly less than the true odds of winning. Fancy terms like “the theory of uneven distribution” can't change that. Other systems use the same principle but require you to place split bets on multiple numbers. For example, one such method asks you to make 6 split bets giving you 12 numbers to work with. If any of numbers hit, you are paid 171 and parlay your winnings on the same numbers. You do this three times for a win of 153 units before leaving the table. Again, the problem with this system is the fundamental math behind roulette. Taking each bet independently, the odds of your number coming up have halved from 371 to 181 and your payout is, again, slightly less than the true odds. Couple this with the fact that this system requires you to win on three consecutive spins and you can see why this method, called the 12/6 System, is a loser. Unlike these two systems, the worst system isn't actually based on the types of bet you make but, rather, on the amount you bet. It's called the Martingale system and we consider it the worst system because it generally sounds so reasonable on the surface. It's a simple system that requires you to double your bet after a loss and return to your starting bet size after a win. Here's the problem with the Martingale: you are not guaranteed a win. By doubling your bet after every loss, you are increasing your risk for a small reward and a bad sequence of losses can either wipe you out or, if you have a large enough bankroll, eventually cause you to meet the table limit, putting an end to the system completely. Roulette System: How you can win Roulette easily and automatically