Roulette Systems – Combination Bets – Divide & Conquer System

Hi guys welcome to another video this system, I’m gon na show you is one I’ve designed. I won’t work all the time like any system. It’S not flawless, but it’s a good idea that I had and it can be quite effective.

It shouldn’t ly need a large bankroll and the trick, I guess is, is to you get your profit the earlier. You can get your profit in this system, the better the longer it drags out, the more chance you may not win, but there’s different ways to play. This, but I play it as as soon as you’re in profit, you restart the system. I call this system divide and conquer and I’ll show you why I label that huh, that name in a minute now with this system and the best way to explain this system is to show you so what we do here. We do a spin okay. So the spin landed in the first dozen, so we’re looking at dozen first of all, dozens that was a three.

So what we’re doing we’re actually betting on the opposite, dozens, but the double streets in those dozens. So, in this case here here here here, so I’m using one unit bits now we do a spin if it wins, we won and we restart the system. I’Ll show you what happens if we get deeper into the system and how you bet by this stage and we’re just going to be work at sale, we’re getting profit every time now we really do the spin another spin for so again we’re betting, putting the fun Get it on the middle, be the coordination is required, and this time of day, okay, quick, okay, I didn’t win so here’s a good example. So we’d actually do the same bit. Now we’ve lost two dollars or actually four dollars.

So remember it was starting at five. Five thousand euro. Now we do the same spin.

Now, okay, we won, but we’re still not in profit. So what we do now we look at the same same units we put on, but we divide we actually take off and we put it on the opposite street. This time in this double street, so that was 14, so we actually put one here so basically covering the unhip.

He is now it’s been again. It didn’t win if it doesn’t land on where you’re placing bets you just race in so it’s hitting the the first dozens. So obviously the floor could be if it keeps hitting in that doesn’t consecutively, but it shouldn’t do it too often.

You know, but again again that same doesn’t go again: okay, we won, but we’re still down technically 12 units, so it hit in the 25. So again we take off this one here and we put it to a street. Now, that’s Street in that double street list.

Again hit so, as you can see, we’re narrowing in and how our bets are becoming more defined, hopefully hitting these areas, zero doesn’t help us be one there. So again we divide this double street in just into a street now the unhip, so it was 23. So we put it here: let’s see how good this is, let’s see if it can catch up. That was a Miss, so we just read in that was a hit. So now they hit that street so now we’re hitting in the unhip numbers so we’re putting it here and here on the straight up bits. So as you can see, if we can try and get these that’s going to be a bigger win in the straight ups.

Okay, we’re not going too bad, considering it’s narrowing right down 17, so putting us 16 and 8 there and we’re down basically five units we hit again so I’ll just show you here. This is what we were left with it hit here. So if we kept going, we would have done 34 and 35 there and that’s that’s the one hit. So it’s the opposites in that Street so actually in profit, a dollar there.

So I would stop you. Can your tank can take a bit of a high risk and hope that one of these single ones will actually come out which it could happen, but again that’s two: four: six: six plus the street yeah. It could at least six out of 37 that that percentage is still quite low, but you can take that risk, but I, but I just stop when it’s in profit, so it’s a dollar profit, not much, but in this case I’d take it because it’s getting it’s Getting harder to actually win, okay, I’ll show you a scenario where you keep going. I would as a target win. I would stop at about 40 units in this case we’re using one unit per bet, so I would suggest you can get in a bit of a hole, so you need a bit of a bankroll, so I’d suggest at least at least a hundred 100 units to Get any success, but obviously the more you have the better it’s going to be to take a loss.

Now when you actually stop well, that’s your call I’ll show you example where it goes deeper and deeper into the system where we worked, we won’t take the profit. We’Ll just keep going, but it ends up to a stage where you, actually you work out and well. How much do I need to get in profit and, in some cases, you’ll be actually doubling up on those straight ups deep into the system, and you could get a quite a big win or you might decide to hang on.

We’Ve got to stop here. We’Re going to create a stop loss and amount, and don’t go past that so that’s important too, with this system. So, let’s start again, we’ve got that second, dozen again, sorry first doesn’t still behind so take that off there 26 so put it on the opposite street. No in there so where five, a five thousand three with five thousand five near so again, I would restart the system. Okay.

Now I’m going to show you you so as you can see, you can see there that deep you go to the system. You can actually get quite a good profit, so I can very they’re just going to keep playing, even though I’m in profit, which is an option higher reward, but higher risk, of course. So let’s just keep going so the third dozen. So here we go. We put on the double streets in the opposite: dozens never cover a zero.

It’S not that important we’re in profits. So technically we won that too, but we’re gon na keep going in this case, we’re going to define it right down to the bone. Okay, so we’re going to go, there was a four, so we go in this street opposite, let’s see how far we can go and see how good this system is.

That’S a Miss when you miss just repeat bit until you’re out of profit are quite a bit. Then you’d probably double your units and we’re down about four still down a bit, but again what taking more of a risk oops we want to take that off and what am i doing? That’S that and seventeen. So here it’s a miss. So now the street turns into two singles, which is the opposites one again, so it’s actually working quite nicely, but it won’t in all cases, that’s a if you’re a higher risk person you can just keep going. I guess it’s a mess.

Slim profit, though. That’S a profit: let’s refine this down again, it’s 23 back to what was it this one? That was a big win that was on the single. So, as you can see there, the profit was quite that was that was worth the while.

But I guess the more you have on the singles, the more chance you’re gon na have of this is winning. But again you know a higher risk if there’s not as many numbers on the single. So in that case it worked out. Let’S just do one more.

I’M going down to the bone because we’re in quite quite high profit, so let’s just take a bit of a risk, so that was a second dozen. So now we’re gon na go here here here here, there’s a six, so I put on opposite street. It’S a loss like we started. Thirty eight didn’t we same bet take that off, replace twenty nine put it in the opposite street.

Okay quite nicely, but again, but again, but again, but again, if the stage now where it’s a bit riskier 1 & 3, now probably back up to close to where profit was we’re getting more singles now toward this again, so we had 31. So it’s back to here that Street to miss it’s a hit 36. So we’re getting 35 34!

Miss it’s! Yes! Yes! So, as you can see, I’m taking extreme risk. So I wouldn’t really do this, but I’m just showing you how I can go see that one actually was a single, but it wasn’t as much as our profit, which was 38 5,000 38 there. So but let’s just keep going so we can get down to one number same bit tense.

I go 1112 hoping for a single single hit near it’s was 38, so if we actually hit a single which we still wouldn’t be in profit, so I would in this case double up so you’re going to still be in profit in one of those numbers hits And one of those numbers did hit so we’re well in profit now by what’s at 13. Yet so again, I would stop there, but let’s keep going. Let’S take the system to the extreme in this case. Also, then, I’d start I’d, take off these and put them back as a single because you’re in profit, you don’t need to lose more money.

If the spins don’t go your way. Okay, it’s 11! There. It’S the best one to try and get the like to the original units. Okay, so it actually time the out there, because I’m in the the demo version.

So it’s not real money but, like I say I do use a system, but I mix it up with other systems. I don’t use it continually. That’S one of the my tips. Obviously, just keep using different systems, don’t keep using the same system over and over especially online, because the software can predict.

I think in a way, what how you can a bit like if you’re, always betting, to say dozen, the first dozen eventually you’ll get a string of hits on that on the first dozen and you can lose a lot of money if you keep doubling up etc. So it’s timed out there, but I just like using a demo account when I explain how the system works, so they’re not gon na concentrate on explaining the system to you, because when I actually better, I like to concentrate fully because obviously you’re using your own money. Then – and it gets a lot more serious – that’s not to say I don’t use a system. I do use this one combined with many other systems, thanks for watching and feel free to leave a comment. There, people that get nasty and say this system doesn’t work. Well, I’m not I’m not suggesting this system is going to work all the time or any system here all the systems I’m reviewing just from other people.

What they’ve designed it’s up to you to try them and, and you decide the best system to use so any abusive type comments that people are going to send. That’S why I get them reviewed first, there’s no point because I’m not I’m not trying to say you a system. That’S you in floor. The system that’s flawless so, but at your own discretion it just gives you some ideas, some tips ways you can perhaps create your own systems but suspect with caution and don’t use your money that that you need for living general living treated as a hobby. I guess to start with: if you get more serious, then you can start to really analyze your systems further and go okay. What’S working, let’s do a lot of trials of this system and see how it over time.

But again I didn’t a great many systems and not just rely on the one one system, no matter, if you’re a professional or not, I don’t. I don’t believe that there’s one definitive system so thanks for watching, remember, to subscribe, to keep updated on newer systems that we do videos about and review with our own systems, so we’ll be releasing a system where you’ll be able to purchase it, and the only reason Why we’re going to put a cost on this system? Is it’s quite effective? It’S a combination of systems and it is a good, definitive system over time that can make you profit.

If you stick by the the rules are such and that the guidelines we put in there and you’ll be getting a PDF copy of that, as well as as well as instructional videos and links to the the YouTube for those that are paid for the system. It’S not going to be a great amount, it’ll be a less than $ 100 us at this stage and we’ll like we will let you know further about the details of that system.

Horse Racing History Part 2

In the early 1900s, however, racing in the United States was almost wiped out by antigambling sentiment that led almost all states to ban bookmaking. By 1908 the number of tracks had plummeted to just 25. That same year, however, the introduction of pari-mutuel betting for the Kentucky Derby signaled a turnaround for the sport. More tracks opened as many state legislatures agreed to legalize pari-mutuel betting in exchange for a share of the money wagered.

At the end of World War I, prosperity and great horses like Man o’ War brought spectators flocking to racetracks. The sport prospered until World War II, declined in popularity during the 1950s and 1960s, then enjoyed a resurgence in the 1970s triggered by the immense popularity of great horses such as Secretariat, Seattle Slew, and Affirmed, each winners of the American Triple Crown–the KENTUCKY DERBY, the Preakness, and the Belmont Stakes. During the late 1980s, another significant decline occurred, however. Thoroughbred tracks exist in about half the states. Public interest in the sport focuses primarily on major Thoroughbred races such as the American Triple Crown and the Breeder’s Cup races (begun in 1984), which offer purses of up to about $1,000,000. State racing commissions have sole authority to license participants and grant racing dates, while sharing the appointment of racing officials and the supervision of racing rules with the Jockey Club. The Jockey Club retains authority over the breeding of Thoroughbreds.

Although science has been unable to come up with any breeding system that guarantees the birth of a champion, breeders over the centuries have produced an increasingly higher percentage of Thoroughbreds who are successful on the racetrack by following two basic principles. The first is that Thoroughbreds with superior racingability are more likely to produce offspring with superior racing ability. The second is that horses with certain pedigrees are more likely to pass along their racing ability to their offspring. Male Thoroughbreds (stallions) have the highest breeding value because they can mate with about 40 mares a year. The worth of champions, especially winners of Triple Crown races, is so high that groups of investors called breeding syndicates may be formed. Each of the approximately 40 shares of the syndicate entitles its owner to breed one mare to the stallion each year. One share, for a great horse, may cost several million dollars. A share’s owner may resell that share at any time.

Farms that produce foals for sale at auction are called commercial breeders. The most successful are E. J. Taylor, Spendthrift Farms, Claiborne Farms, Gainsworthy Farm, and Bluegrass Farm, all in Kentucky. Farms that produce foals to race themselves are called home breeders, and these include such famous stables as Calumet Farms, Elmendorf Farm, and Green-tree Stable in Kentucky and Harbor View Farm in Florida.

Betting on the outcome of horse races has been an integral part of the appeal of the sport since prehistory and today is the sole reason horse racing has survived as a major professional sport. All wagering at American tracks today is done under the pari-mutuel wagering system, which was developed by a Frenchman named Pierre Oller in the late 19th century. Under this system, a fixed percentage (14 percent-25 percent) of the total amount wagered is taken out for track operating expenses, racing purses, and state and local taxes. The remaining sum is divided by the number of individual wagers to determine the payoff, or return on each bet. The projected payoff, or “odds,” are continuously calculated by the track’s computers and posted on the track odds board during the betting period before each race. Odds of “2-1,” for example, mean that the bettor will receive $2 profit for every $1 wagered if his or her horse wins.

At all tracks, bettors may bet on a horse to win (finish first), place (finish first or second), or show (finish first, second, or third). Other popular wagers are the daily double (picking the winners of two consecutive races), exactas (picking the first and second horses in order), quinellas (picking the first and second horses in either order), and the pick six (picking the winners of six consecutive races).

The difficult art of predicting the winner of a horse race is calledhandicapping.

The process of handicapping involves evaluating the demonstrated abilities of a horse in light of the conditions under which it will be racing on a given day. To gauge these abilities, handicappers use past performances, detailed published records of preceding races. These past performances indicate the horse’s speed, its ability to win, and whether the performances tend to be getting better or worse. The conditions under which the horse will be racing include the quality of the competition in the race, the distance of the race, the type of racing surface (dirt or grass), and the current state of that surface (fast, sloppy, and so on).

The term handicapping also has a related but somewhat different meaning: in some races, varying amounts of extra weight are assigned to horses based on age or ability in order to equalize the field.

Harness Racing dates back to ancient times, but the sport virtually disappeared with the fall of the Roman Empire. The history of modern HARNESS RACING begins in America, where racing trotting horses over country roads became a popular rural pastime by the end of the 18th century. The first tracks for harness racing were constructed in the first decade of the 19th century, and by 1825 harness racing was an institution at hundreds of country fairs across the nation.

With the popularity of harness racing came the development of the STANDARDBRED, a horse bred specifically for racing under harness. The founding sire of all Standardbreds is an English Thoroughbred named Messenger, who was brought to the United States in 1788. Messenger was bred to both pure Thoroughbred and mixed breed mares, and his descendants were rebred until these matings produced a new breed with endurance, temperament, and anatomy uniquely suited to racing under harness. This new breed was called the Standardbred, after the practice of basing all harness-racing speed records on the “standard” distance of one mile.

Harness racing reached the early zenith of its popularity in the late 1800s, with the establishment of a Grand Circuit of major fairs. The sport sharply declined in popularity after 1900, as the automobile replaced the horse and the United States became
more urbanized. In 1940, however, Roosevelt Raceway in New York introduced harness racing under the lights with pari-mutuel betting. This innovation sparked a rebirth of harness racing, and today its number of tracks and number of annual races exceed those of Thoroughbred racing. The sport is also popular in most European countries, Canada, New Zealand, and Australia.

Steeplechase, Hurdle, and Point-To-Point Racing are some other forms of horse racing. Steeplechases are races over a
2- to 4-mi (3.2- to 6.4-km) course that includes such obstacles
as brush fences, stone walls, timber rails, and water jumps.
The sport developed from the English and Irish pastime of fox hunting, when hunters would test the speed of their mounts during the cross-country chase. Organized steeplechase racing began about 1830, and has continued to be a popular sport in England to this day. The most famous steeplechase race in the world is England’s Grand National, held every year since 1839 at Aintree. Steeplechase racing is occasionally conducted at several U.S. Thoroughbred race tracks. The most significant race in the history of Steeplechasing is the U.S. Grand National Steeplechase held yearly at Belmont Park.

Hurdling is a form of steeplechasing that is less physically demanding of the horses. The obstacles consist solely of hurdles 1 to 2 ft (0.3 to 0.6 m) lower than the obstacles on a steeplechase course, and the races are normally less than 2 mi in length. Hurdling races are often used for training horses that will later compete in steeplechases. Horses chosen for steeplechase training are usually Thoroughbreds selected for their endurance, calm temperament, and larger-than-normal size. And finally, Point-to-point races are held for amateurs on about 120 courses throughout the British Isles. Originally run straight across country (hence the name), these races are now conducted on oval tracks with built-in fences, often on farmland.

The history of horse racing is rich in royalty, respect and the art of gambling. It is recognised as a multi-classed sport that has evolved from the sport of kings to a diversely entertaining hobby.

Horse Racing History Part 1

The competitive racing of horses is one of humankind’s most ancient sports, having its origins among the prehistoric nomadic tribesmen of Central Asia who first domesticated the horse about 4500 BC. For thousands of years, horse racing flourished as the sport of kings and the nobility. Modern horse racing, however, exists primarily because it is a major venue for legalized gambling [Sports Betting]. Horse racing is the second most widely attended U.S. spectator sport, after baseball. In 1989, 56,194,565 people attended 8,004 days of racing, wagering $9.14 billion.

Horse racing is also a major professional sport in Canada, Great Britain, Ireland, Western Europe, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, and South America. By far the most popular form of the sport is the racing of mounted Thoroughbred horses over flat courses at distances from three-quarters of a mile to two miles. Other major forms of horseracing are harness racing, steeplechase racing, and Quarter Horse Racing.

Horse Racing History demonstrates that by the time humans began to keep written records, horse racing was an organized sport in all major civilizations from Central Asia to the Mediterranean. Both chariot and mounted horse racing were events in the ancient Greek Olympics by 638 BC, and the sport became a public obsession in the Roman Empire. The origins of modern racing lie in the 12th century, when English knights returned from the Crusades with swift Arab horses. Over the next 400 years, an increasing number of Arab stallions were imported and bred to English mares to produce horses that combined speed and endurance. Matching the fastest of these animals in two-horse races for a private wager became a popular diversion of the nobility.

Horse racing began to become a professional sport during the reign (1702-14) of Queen Anne, when match racing gave way to races involving several horses on which the spectators wagered. Racecourses sprang up all over England, offering increasingly large purses to attract the best horses. These purses in turn made breeding and owning horses for racing profitable. With the rapid expansion of the sport came the need for a central governing authority. In 1750 racing’s elite met at Newmarket to form the Jockey Club, which to this day exercises complete control over English racing. The Jockey Clubwrote complete rules of racing and sanctioned racecourses to conduct meetings under those rules. Standards defining the quality of races soon led to the designation of certain races as the ultimate tests of excellence. Since 1814, five races for three-year-old horses have been designated as “classics.” Three races, open to male horses (colts) and female horses (fillies), make up the English Triple Crown: the 2,000 Guineas, the Epsom Derby (see DERBY, THE), and the St. Leger Stakes. Two races, open to fillies only, are the 1,000 Guineas and the Epsom Oaks. The Jockey Club also took steps to regulate the breeding of racehorses.

James Weatherby, whose family served as accountants to the members of the Jockey Club, was assigned the task of tracing the pedigree, or complete family history, of every horse racing in England. In 1791 the results of his research were published as the Introduction to the General Stud Book. From 1793 to the present, members of the Weatherby family have meticulously recorded the pedigree of every foal born to those racehorses in subsequent volumes of the General Stud Book.

By the early 1800s the only horses that could be called “Thoroughbreds” and allowed to race were those descended from horses listed in the General Stud Book. Thoroughbreds are so inbred that the pedigree of every single animal can be traced back father-to-father to one of three stallions, called the “foundation sires.” These stallions were the Byerley Turk, foaled c.1679; the Darley Arabian, foaled c.1700; and the Godolphin Arabian, foaled c.1724.

The British settlers brought horses and horse racing with them to the New World, with the first racetrack laid out on Long Island as early as 1665. Although the sport became a popular local pastime, the development of organized racing did not arrive until after the Civil War. (The American Stud Book was begun in 1868.) For the next several decades, with the rapid rise of an industrial economy, gambling on racehorses, and therefore horse racing itself, grew explosively; by 1890, 314 tracks were operating across the country. The rapid growth of the sport without any central governing authority led to the domination of many tracks by criminal elements. In 1894 the nation’s most prominent track and stable owners met in New York to form an American Jockey Club, modeled on the English, which soon ruled racing with an iron hand and eliminated much of the corruption.