Author Topic: A matter of perception  (Read 574 times)

BlueAngel

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A matter of perception
« on: July 09, 2016, 08:29:13 PM »


What makes you bet what you bet?

What's your selection criteria?

What's the foundation/principle of your criteria?

Every outcome is a singular possibility and by avoiding the determination of its duration range, it becomes a certainty.
For example I say that number 6 will come at some point in time, the expression "at some point in time" is vague, thus avoiding determination of the duration range and it's absolutely true that number 6 will show up at some point, like every number/bet selection.

It is also a certainty that right now will show up something, "right now" is a specific determination of time, but the word "something" is vague, doesn't determine what exactly.

Therefore we can be sure for one or the other, but never both.
Let's take a closer look for the first case, we know what, we don't know when, what can we do about it?
Find how long can be absent your bet selection and use a progression and probably some waiting time.
From my experience I consider strategies towards this direction highly impractical in terms of time and money.

Let's focus on the second case, right now is going to happen an event.
The first part of the sentence is specific, thus suitable, but the second part "to happen an event" is very vague, practically useless, unless we find a way to determine what/which, we would wonder like blindmen at the maze!

Let's say that my answer to the what to bet is everything!
Would you reply that it's incorrect because the payouts will be less than the wagered amounts?
If yes, then I reply to you that you are half correct/wrong it depends from your view angle.

Do you know how many different bets could be placed at a single spin?
164 different bets!
I already hear you say "164 bets at a single spin!! Are you nuts?"
No, I'm perfectly fine and shane, so since I don't know what I'm betting everything and all of them are a certainty at some point in time!

By doing so, I don't have to win everything in order to be a winner...I know that I'll lose some, win some but at some point I'll be an overall winner, this is a certainty!
If you ask me what to bet next, I would reply you "I don't know", but betting everything guarantees loses and wins, fluctuations and most importantly, the opportunity to quit a gambling session as a winner.

What is the definition of a winner? Isn't to leave the table with  more money than you came??
Would you enjoy better your gambling if you were a winner?

By selecting one  over the other it allows  the  possibility  of a negative session from  the beginning which could last beyond the limits of your bankroll and patience!
Everytime I see something different, I'm letting results to surprise me in a positive way, being flexible and try to move with the flow and not against it, my modest expectation of winning only once but everything is always being met sooner or later.

While others stuck to the same and going deep down the drain with their selection...!
Personally I don't care about what will make me winner, but the undisputable fact that becoming overall winner per session is just a matter of time!



 
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kav

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #1 on: July 09, 2016, 10:31:09 PM »
Can you give an example?
164 different bets include Black and Red, High and Low etc.
If you bet everything each spin, then each spin you will be a "winner", because you will include the winning bets in your selection, but your "winnings" will be less than you overall bet(s). So every spin you will lose money.

It is the same concept as betting both Red and Black (and zero) or all 37 numbers or all dozens and all columns etc. Actually this is the only certain way to never win money.
« Last Edit: July 09, 2016, 10:34:43 PM by kav »
 

BlueAngel

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #2 on: July 09, 2016, 11:13:09 PM »
Can you give an example?
164 different bets include Black and Red, High and Low etc.
If you bet everything each spin, then each spin you will be a "winner", because you will include the winning bets in your selection, but your "winnings" will be less than you overall bet(s). So every spin you will lose money.

It is the same concept as betting both Red and Black (and zero) or all 37 numbers or all dozens and all columns etc. Actually this is the only certain way to never win money.

Obviously you didn't understand what I'm suggesting.

Actually I've made a mistake by saying 164 because the total is 157 (numbers,splits,streets,corners,lines,dozens,columns,ECs)

Even when you are betting all of them you could profit from eleven numbers, all middle column numbers except number 35.
All the rest would produce a net loss but this is not the case, what I'm talking here is not to calculate all of those bets as a total but separately, each with its own progression which could conclude profitably in different spins and/or simultaneously with other bet progressions.

Did I mention that we don't have to win all of them in order to be overall winners?
Also I said that I aim to win each and every one of them ONLY once, since a selection wins, it's being removed, but you'd notice that with each win you are removing more than 1 selection from the betting because it's a combination of wins which makes the difference.

The goal is to stop when your total is positive, it could be from the 1st spin or a few spins later, but it doesn't take long.
The longer it takes the more riskier becomes.
 
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kav

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #3 on: July 10, 2016, 12:53:34 AM »
Have you ever played this system with real money?
How it went?
 

BlueAngel

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #4 on: July 10, 2016, 01:03:13 AM »
Have you ever played this system with real money?
How it went?

Instead of asking me, why don't you try it yourself? (with or without money)

It's good to have feedbacks but it's better to form from our own experiences.
 

BlueAngel

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #5 on: July 11, 2016, 08:22:29 PM »
It's a fact that more than 90% of roulette players are, at some point, ahead, in positive balance by a few units or more doesn't really matter.

But if we check the number of players who are leaving the casino as winners, the above percentage reverses, thus making more than 90% overall losers by a few or more units.

So here is my question, if someone would stop at any profit at any time during a session, would that alone be sufficient to "guarantee" a something more than 90% winning sessions??
 

kav

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #6 on: July 11, 2016, 09:02:46 PM »
IF your first sentence is a fact. And if by "any profit" you mean "a few units". Then logically that would be sufficient to have 90% winning sessions.
That does not guarantee however overall profit, because we don't know the amount we lose in the 10% lost sessions.
 

BlueAngel

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Re: A matter of perception
« Reply #7 on: July 11, 2016, 09:34:58 PM »
IF your first sentence is a fact. And if by "any profit" you mean "a few units". Then logically that would be sufficient to have 90% winning sessions.
That does not guarantee however overall profit, because we don't know the amount we lose in the 10% lost sessions.

Yes, the first sentence is a fact and it has been published by a BBC report.
In other words, only roughly 9% of times starts negative and never swings to positive during  a session.

For me is a bit vague, I don't doubt the results of this report, but it would be also important to know what, if not all, the majority of those players used as betting method.

But you are also correct, what you said is what I call balance of risk and reward.