**Third**, maybe I would say rather that "heat" is a consequence of the binomial law, and that heat has a function for the player. I play a little with the words to separate the manifestations of the hazard / what the players "seek". What you say next lets me think that "*heat" is a game concept*, a vision of the player. For example, a player will say that 3 times the same number = heat, but another player (as well as me) will say no, heat = 4 times the minimum number. But all this does not say the number of repetitions / duration of the sequence; this is another parameter that will define even more precisely the "heat concept of a player".

But do not forget that 37 different numbers on 37 spins will arrive one day, there is a lot of possible combinations, even the "ordinal" (1, 2, 3 ...). When you say that "heat must be produced," you mean that the "law of repetition" must occur. Yes, but on 30 or even 37 spins this is not an absolute certainty. The "law of repetition" can bring a number two times in a row but it is not a "*heat phenomenon*" because there is no persistent effect that allows us to say that in less than 37 spins we will win on this same number.

One could say that the "heat" is an excess of the "law of repetition" because the binomial law allows it, and because the "delay" also favors the effects of the "law of equilibrium" which allows repetitions to equalize (sufficiently) the numbers between them.

In summary, your questions: *What is the purpose of the "binomial law", or for players the "law of the third" to understand the "heat" and win the **roulette?* *To construct the criteria of a method on heat, we must understand as much as possible the laws that act as main forces within the "law of the third"*. I posted a message in my topic "philosophy" which explains the constraints between forces on the EC but, that this is exactly the same general way on the straight up. I add that we need to look more broadly at the SU, how the repetitions are distributed, as well as the delays, in general to cross several secondary laws. It is on the limits (sufficient values) of the laws, at their points of intersection, that the hazard (the unpredictable binomial distribution) will favor the repetition of certain numbers (a number is a sector of a box).