In part 1 of our statistics of even money chances we have discussed the law of appearance of singles and series within 1024 spins (not counting zero or doublezero).

From the table of the law of the appearance of singles and series in 1024 consecutive spins we could take that a series of nine and one higher series(representing a series of ten or higher) has appeared on a single chance. In order to be able to recognize the actual appearance of the higher series in a long permanence, we again must subdivide the permanence in sections of 1024 spins. So, 64 permanencies of 1024 spins consist of 65,536 spins, 128 permanencies of 131,072 spins, 256 permanencies of 262,144 spins etc. ( of course without consideration of Zero or Doublezero).

The following table represents, starting from the series of ten, the statistical natural law regulating the appearance of the high series on a single double-chance (for example black and red).

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Of course the double amount of spins is necessary in order to get the same number of series of each type on a single-chance ( for example on the red side of the permanency alone). In order to finally clarify the law of the appearance on the three connected single chances ( black / red; even / odd; high / low), the number of the above spins must be multiplied by three. It is revealing to compare the table of the law of the appearance with the real number of the high series, that we have determined in our current practical statistical examinations. The following table shows the distribution of the series of ten and higher in 118 permanencies of 1024 spins, i.e. in 120.832 spins without Zero ( for the three connected single chances: 120.832 times 3 = 362.496 spins).

Here comes the comparison: Law of appearance of high series in 354 permanencies of 1024 spins (362,496 spins):

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We can confirm here experimentally that the high series, like all other figures of the roulette are governed by the statistical natural laws and therefore show also corresponding deviations in the relationship to the number of their appearance.

The next table shows clearly that 1024 spins are necessary for the production of a series of ten - or higher and 33,524,432 spins for the likely appearance of a series of 25 - or higher on a single double-even money chance.

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Consequently, the likelihood of an appearance of a series of 25 lies with a relationship of 1:33 million spins without consideration of 932.067 Zeros, together therefore 34.486.499 spins. With other words, on an roulette wheel which produces 945 spins per day a series of 25 on black or red will appear once in 100 years.

The longest series we have recorded at a roulette table was a series of nineteen even numbers in July 1998 and a series of 21 singles on black and red in August 1998.


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