Casino Wiesbaden publishes the day's results for every table.

At the bottom they give the statistics for every individual number. ( how many times each appeared in the entire session at this specific table).

They also give the total appearances of even chances, dozens and columns. The total number of the day's spins is listed as COUPS. If you take the COUPS (in this example 203 spins) and divide by 37,

you get the average times each of the 37 numbers is entitled to appear.

But of course the results are far from that average.

However, if you take the results of several days of the same table and add up the coups and divide by 37, you will notice the tendency of every number to reach statistical balance.

In about 2000 spins you will probably see every number to have appeared very close to equilibrium.

The same goes for even chances , dozens and columns. (though you will notice that their statistics are not too far from the equilibrium at the end of the day, because they contain more numbers).

How can future results have nothing to do with past results when combined together they reach equilibrium? And I am not talking after a million spins, or hundreds of thousands of spins, or even tens of thousands of spins. Just a few thousand spins takes care of even distribution.

I know I am not a match compared to the experts. But what the experts simply say is that when you approach a table and consider making a bet, what has happened in the previous spins has nothing to do with the individual bet I am planning to play. I haven't heard or read anything else other than that.

The experts don't elaborate. They make this statement with instant results in mind taking each spin as a separate event.

And that's it.

It is the non experts that translated the experts' statement to include every situation you can think of. And that's where they are wrong.

It is undeniable that equilibrium comes in just a few thousand spins for individual numbers and several hundred spins for groups of numbers like even chances etc.

If things tend to equalize after a certain number of spins( sometimes before), it can only lead to the conclusion that all spins past and future are interconnected.

Otherwise equilibrium could not be achieved. Meaning numbers and groups that were far behind in the recent past, they will move forward at a much faster pace than before. And numbers and groups that were prevalent in the past, will have to slow down. THAT'S THE ONLY WAY BALANCE IS ACHIEVED.

Since a player does not play 2000 spins per session, he cannot take advantage of this balancing fact.

However, in the short run a noticeable imbalance or a trend should guarantee at least one hit within a certain number of spins and well within its probability of occurrence.

In the short run you don't try to balance a long term imbalance. That's impossible.

What is possible is to take a short term imbalance and strike just once towards a balance.

And the mission has been accomplished. For now. When similar circumstances arise, you strike again.

The short run where a typical player plays, is a small scale of a much larger long run.

You don't expect to strike too many hits as you would, if you had the time to play in the long run,

therefore you should be content with just one successful strike per situation.

It is the collection of many successful single strikes, triggered under strictly defined circumstances that makes for a winning roulette career.