Roulette computers are hidden electronic devices you use at the roulette wheel to predict where the ball will land. The devices are not new and have been around for decades. The best site that explains exactly how they work is www.roulette-computers.com although this page is the simple version.
Demonstration of Prediction Device:
The below video shows a public demonstration of our Uber version roulette computer. It achieves a win rate of 93% when betting 15 numbers, which is a win on almost every spin:
How Roulette Computers Work
A basic roulette computer requires the player to click a hidden button when the wheel’s green zero is at a specific “reference point” such as one of the metal deflectors. The player clicks the button when the zero is at the reference point for the first and second time. This “times” the speed of the wheel (rotor). Next the player clicks the button when the ball is at the same reference point. The clicks continue UNTIL the computer registers that the ball has reached a particular “target” speed. Then the computer calculates how long the ball has left to fall, and what number will be underneath the ball when it falls. Of course the ball will bounce 9 or so pockets, and this difference can be set on the computer to adjust for the bounce, so that more accurate predictions are obtained.
That’s basically it in a nutshell. That’s what a basic roulette computer does, but it is not going to work on most wheels. You can only beat very old wheels this way. If you want to know more about the science behind this approach, see the free visual ballistics video and free course to beat roulette at www.roulettephysics.com
Making Your Own Roulette Computer
Anyone can make a simplistic roulette computer. Just pay a budget programmer. It will take them a day or so of programming and testing. But unless you have a time machine to play wheels back in the 80’s, you will be wasting your time. Modern roulette wheels are much more difficult to beat. The guide at http://www.roulette-computers.com/how-to-make/ explains the major challenges you face in beating modern roulette wheels.
Buying a Roulette Computer
There are numerous roulette computers you can buy. They range from $500 to $80,000, which is quite a range. And keep in mind that buying a roulette computer is no different to buying a roulette system, so most are scams or at the very least, nowhere near as capable as the seller claims.
Below are tips for buying a computer:
- Never believe what one seller says about the other, or what is published about competitors. Expect competitors to lie their butts off about each other. Of course they may be telling the truth too, but you are going to need to sort through a mountain of garbage to determine what is true or false. And in the end, most of the garbage has no relevance.
- Focus on what counts: expect sellers to get personal about each other, or to divert your attention from what really matters.
- Ask the seller to demonstrate how the accuracy of their device is better than traditional visual ballistics, or the typical roulette computer design. And expect them to try and mislead you and take advantage of your lack of knowledge. Don’t let technical talk and big numbers confuse you.
- See a live demonstration on a modern wheel with realistic characteristics: It is incredibly easy to beat a “suitable” wheel, but the problem is you wont find such wheels in real casinos. Most sellers never give live demos for this reason. You can expect any excuse, to avoid providing a demo that supports their claims about their proiduct.
- Keep asking the right questions: If you keep asking the right questions, eventually the real truth comes out whether you get a glaringly obvious rubbish answer, or refusal to answer the question. This applies whenever you buy any product.
- Never rely on videos alone: sellers of course publish videos showing conditions they control, so they are not proof of anything.
- Beware of false feedback: If you get your information about a roulette computer from an anonymous forum of message board posting, expect it to be a fake created by a seller, either trying to discredit competition, or promote their own products. Unfortunately the Internet is littered with such garbage. You need to do your own research and find the truth for yourself. This may be harder work than believing the first thing you read, but that’s the only way you’ll find the truth.