Roulette Game Guide

Kanzen's roulette theory

Kanzen's Roulette Theory – Understanding Kanzen’s Roulette Theory

Kanzen's roulette theory was devised in order to make use of a player's luck and to create a controlled rising advantage that will increase the roulette player's winnings.

The Basic Premise of Kanzen's Theory

Kanzen's theory uses the fact that the spins are random on the roulette wheel and that the ball can land on any number. It states that you should always play conservatively and aim to leave a 50% chance available that you will win on every spin of the wheel. In this way, over a period of time, you should break even, at least. There is no specific amount of money that you should bet each time you play; however you should play using 20 units of bankroll. Try to win as much as you can, as quickly as you can on your winning streaks and then slow down your betting or quit playing on your losing streak.

Kanzen's Theory and Roulette Odds

Kanzen's theory acknowledges that all spins of the roulette wheel are random and that there is no way to predict what the ball will land on. It uses this lack of odds in its strategy.

Kanzen's theory rejects any notions of sequences of numbers. It states that the chances of a sequence recurring are so remote that it is pointless to rely on them. In fact, if you work out the probability of only four number recurring again in a specific sequence, you will find that it is 1/38 x 1/38 x 1/38 x 1/38 = 1/2,085,136. That is, the chance of a sequence of four numbers recurring is one in over 2 million. Those are not very good odds at all.

How Does Kanzen's Theory Differ from other Roulette Systems?

Other roulette systems try to use probability to suggest ways that player's should bet and to predict the outcomes of future spins. This is dangerous as it has been said above that roulette is entirely random. If you are playing on an American roulette wheel, every spin will have the same one out of 38 probability of coming up as any other – regardless of what numbers were spun before.
Kanzen's theory does not attempt to predict what numbers will come up in future spins and this is where its strength lies. It acknowledges the randomness of the game and it focuses on the general way in which the player should bet to achieve the best outcome.

Does Kanzen's Theory Work?

Kanzen's theory does not always work, even though the theory behind it seems simple and true. Even when it does work, using Kanzen's theory will not make you a lot of money. On the plus side, when it does not work, you will not lose a lot of money either. In the long run, Kanzen's theory states that you should win between one and three units per session if you are playing with a 20 unit bankroll.

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