Play continues, as described in the earlier paragraphs, always reverting to a new betting sequence after a win, until the next (inevitable) time when all three bets in the sequence have been lost again. This time, though, all of the profits made in the time between the two losses of £11 are added up and divided by two. If it is assumed that a total profit of £18 was made since the first loss of £11, then half of that figure (£9) is deducted from the earlier £11 (or £15, as the case may be) and the resultant amount added to the current loss of £11. In other words, if the earlier loss was, in fact, £15, then the £9 would be deducted from this, leaving a resultant loss of £6. This £6 is then added to the current £11 loss, making £17. Now, as before, this £17 figure is raised to a number divisible by three – £18 – and a third (£6) is placed as the next bet, betting that the series that has caused the current £11 loss will continue. As before, if it does, the £17 loss will be wiped out within three spins – if not, any further loss will be kept to a minimum. This cycle of play is continued until the profits reach the target figure nominated by the player.
Obviously, if there are a large number of runs of four of the Even Chance being used, with their consequent losses of £11 upwards, and relatively small profits in between these losses, then the player must consider bringing into play a realistic financial cut-off point.
Before this cut-off point is reached though, there will be many opportunities to retire with a slightly lesser profit than that possible with continued play.
For example, if, after a particularly bad run of play, the first bet after an £11 loss has reached, say, £20 (i.e. a third of the total loss of £60), then the player should consider whether it would be worth continuing to bet on if this first bet won. After all, he would have recouped £20 back, leaving a resultant loss for the period of £40. Against this must be set all the other profitable periods of play during a session – surely far better to go home with a possible small profit rather than a much larger loss caused by trying to chase the loss with bigger and bigger bets.
Don’t forget that it only takes one run of six to completely eradicate all previous losses – if the run continues, of course, the profits will rise rapidly. Extensive testing of this System using a computer has shown it to produce far higher than average profits and this, together with the ability of the System to deal with the problematic long runs, would seem to make this a very good playable System.
The following pages show a typical bad sequence of play and demonstrate that it only wants the one good run to appear to eradicate all previous losses.
As with most other Systems, though, the ‘human choice’ factor can come into play.
On page (v) it can be seen that, when placing the £12 bets, one could have stopped play after the second win; this would have resulted in £24 being knocked off the £34 deficit effectively enabling play to continue with the much lower outstanding loss of £10. At the end of play the overall profit would still have been a reasonable £16.
Study the method of play carefully before committing money to the tables; on a quiet table it is essential that the calculation and placement of bets is rapid and completely automatic. The croupier will know that you are operating a System of some kind and will usually try to speed up the spin rate in order to break the rhythm and, hence, tip the balance of play in favor of the casino.
Bet 1 B 3 B 1 R 1 B I R 1 B 3 B 1 R 1 B 1 R 3 R 7 R 4 B 1 B 1 R 3 R 7 R 1 B 3 B 1 R I B 3 B 1 R 1 B 3 B 7 B 7 R 7 R 7 R 1 R