page is an opinion piece, discussing the relative merits of roulette systems.
For some examples of free roulette
systems read our pages. Here we will talk about the uses and features
of what roulette systems are, and should be.
Roulette systems come in many shapes and forms, some are free, while
others cost thousands of dollars. Each is an attempt to develop a method
of play that will beat the casino, over the course of a large number of
wheel spins (in other words, over the long run). But roulette is widely
known as a negative expectation game, so how can a system be developed
to overcome mathematics which are against us in the long run?
This is the straight hard question roulette systems are supposed to be
able to answer, but few do. The majority of roulette systems produces
will present you with a semi random, seemingly structured way to place
your bets, making things more convoluted than clear (the game of roulette
is a pretty understandable, clear game, unlike it's cousin craps). Any
system that is not intuitive is likely not helpful. Hedging bets in roulette
is a common method of trying to get around the edge, and a large part
of many roulette systems. Mathematically however, hedging does not change
the long term effects of the house edge. You can have a bet down on every
single piece of the roulette table, so that any number which comes up
will surly win you something, but you will always notice that the money
you put down to make that bet is a little more than you won back from
it. 5.26% more to be exact, on an American wheel.
Your best bet is to find systems that don't purport to win over the long
run, but rather try to chase small wins, and teach you to walk away if
you're lucky enough to win some money. These can more accurately be described
as strategies, as they are not necessarily a systematic approach, but
they can be highly effective, and often much more effective than expensive