Roulette is indeed a simple game Dobbelsteen. To most the problem is that they cannot read the variance curve of their bet selections versus the number generation of the wheel.

Here is a simple platform I developed some time ago for those in my team that likes betting on double streets. The platform tracks the spun numbers and offers bet on two bets performing double streets in any given spin. That means 12 numbers and of course way better than the ordinary dozen play the casino offers with its three dozen marked on the table.

The platform displays three variance curves, each one showing the variance of the best performing Double streets including the double streets combinations it is bound to as to cover the entire table (the other two windows)

The best going in this example from a session against an online Casino live dealer roulette (Casino International), is the top curve in the first window. It shows DS 1-6 and DS 19-24 has so far made a 49% hit-rate, compared to the blind bet probability of 32.4% for any given 12 number selection.

The platform found this Chart (7) very early in the game, and also in the midst of a previously winning chart, but this chart with a way better variance curve. Once the break out, as seen in the image below, was a fact, I started betting on the variance curve as it started ascending into positive green territory, scoring 6 clean wins out of 7, making a nice +22 units on that break out which with an earlier chart that also offered me an opportunity earn a nice profit on a positive variance ride made this session ending in a total profit of 46 units before I stopped the game having reach a nice day target.

So, yes, I agree with your assessment that roulette is a simple game and being able to read a variance curve of your bet-selection against its infinite generation of numbers is not so hard once you

*learn said language like any other language in order to be able to understand what is said.*