Author Topic: sleeping dozen strategy?  (Read 8079 times)

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palestis

Re: sleeping dozen strategy?
« Reply #30 on: April 13, 2019, 02:58:15 PM »
Off topic:

What is the longest sleeping Le Tiers du cylindre section on wheel?
I have seen that section of 12 numbers (from 27-33) missing for 26 spins, but what I found it's no different than dozen misses on the layout. The 12 number continuity on the wheel is no different than 12 number continuity on the table layout.
 
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Re: sleeping dozen strategy?
« Reply #31 on: April 13, 2019, 03:05:44 PM »
I find it more realistic to play on a side of the wheel rather than Pascal's determined sections. I played a lot of dozen systems and lately i've been trying Tiers and feel more confident. Maybe just another fallacy.
 

scepticus

Re: sleeping dozen strategy?
« Reply #32 on: April 13, 2019, 03:08:24 PM »
Firstly,     I don't bet sleepers.
Secondly. I was trying to be helpful .
« Last Edit: April 13, 2019, 03:10:14 PM by scepticus »
 

palestis

Re: sleeping dozen strategy?
« Reply #33 on: April 14, 2019, 01:46:09 AM »
I find it more realistic to play on a side of the wheel rather than Pascal's determined sections. I played a lot of dozen systems and lately i've been trying Tiers and feel more confident. Maybe just another fallacy.
The standard sectors the casino has designated ( tier, voisins, orphans),  is just another trap they use to confuse players.
Whatever properties a tier for example has  (12 contiguous numbers from 27 to 33), is no different than 12 contiguous numbers that you can personally designate. For example 0-34.
By giving you standardized sectors, in a way they force you to bet those sectors in their entirety,  when only very few numbers from that sector either seem to be hot or cold.
When paying closer attention, you may come up with your own sector that's more applicable to the system you play. (that is more hot number or more cold numbers in your custom made sector, than the standard sector they furnish you).
What you do is place dots on the wheel on a card above the numbers spinning up.
Slowly you will find that custom sectors begin to appear that are far more useful than the standardized sectors.
Like the picture example below from 2006, when I was doing just that.
Though it was for another similar system, when you do that you will come up with sectors that are hot (if the target of your system are hot sectors) or sectors that are cold (if your system relates to cold sectors).
Just because standard sectors are instantly recognizable doesn't mean that are of any use.
« Last Edit: April 14, 2019, 01:50:51 AM by palestis »
 
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