Video Demos

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Video 1: Recordings from Public Demonstration

I regularly conduct public and private demonstrations of my roulette computers. This is to give people a better understanding of its capabilities, and to openly address false claims from unscrupulous sellers of other devices. Below are parts of a 4 hour public demonstration. I don’t release the entire 4-hour recording because it would be an enormous download, and it is better to show just the most important parts.

We covered 15 number and the win rate was over 93% which is a win on almost every spin. The wheel is a current John Huxley wheel (Saturn wheel, mk7 with Velstone ball track). If you pay attention to the details, you’ll know it is a very difficult wheel to beat.

Free roulette system that works:

A video recording of a different public demonstration is below. This one was conducted live via webcam:

An edge of +28% was achieved, which enormous considering the normal edge against players is just -2.7%. Anyone can attend my live demonstrations, but only players with actual intent to purchase see demonstrations exhibiting the full capabilities of my technology.

Video 2: Basic application on latest John Huxley Mk7 Wheel with Velstone Ball Track

This video shows very basic application of the Uber version device on one of the world’s most common modern wheels. While the Uber version is being demonstrated, it is using only its basic settings which are the equivalent to the Lite version’s normal settings. While the accuracy is clear, the Uber version is considerably more capable – it can receive predictions earlier, and is far more accurate.

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Video 3: Diamond targeting capability

This video demonstrates the computer’s capability to target only spins where the ball hits a particular diamond. Our devices have had this capability since day one, although the technology behind it has greatly improved over the years. It is important to note that this video shows testing on a real wheel, NOT spins from a DVD player.

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NOTE: This is the only advanced feature we show on our website, although we only show it partially. This because before people selling something, we are players ourselves and only show full capabilities to actual players.

Video 4: Automated Roulette Wheel Application

This video was originally not intended for public release – it was created for a player of ours. It demonstrates clear effectiveness on an automated wheel, where the ball is launched by an automated air compressor.

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Notes about this video:

* Most important: throughout the video I display the computer’s scatter chart. This chart shows how far the ball is landing from the “un-tuned” (raw) predictions. The relevance of this is that if the computer is effective, most of the bars will form in around the same area. As you can see throughout the video, the area between +15 to -6 is clearly dominant and you see this from the start to the end of the video. The computer automatically tunes itself the more it is applied (or it can be tuned manually). The chart at the end is as below:

0   :
1   : X X
2   : X X
3   :
4   :
5   :
6   :
7   : X X
8   :
9   :
10 : X
11 :
12 :
13 : X X
14 :
15 : X X X
16 : X X
17 : X X
18 : X
-18: X X X
-17: X
-16: X X X
-15: X X X
-14: X
-13: X X X
-12: X
-11: X
-10: X X
-9 : X
-8 : X X X X X
-7 : X
-6 : X X
-5 : X
-4 :
-3 : X
-2 : X X
-1 :

Even in light of all of the points addressed below, which would make other computers obsolete on this wheel, the predictions are still clearly accurate.

* Predictions are announced approximately 12-13 seconds before the ball falls.

* The wheel does NOT have any significant dominant diamonds. As such, it is considerably more difficult to beat than wheels where the ball tends to hit specific diamonds more than others.

* Such automated wheels are renowned for having in-built features that are supposed to make application of roulette computers impossible.

* Clicks for the ball are made when it is approximately 600ms per revolution. This is when the ball is extremely fast, although predictions are still accurate. Because the ball is spinning so quickly, occasionally the operator accidentally clicks the button an additional time after the prediction is given. This mistakenly tells the computer the ball has landed, and then the user is prompted to enter the winning number. Because of this accidental click, the operator sometimes keeps clicking in the background so the computer remains in a state whereby the winning number can be entered. This situation is easily dealt with in real-play situations, although the appropriate settings for this were not used in this video demo. This explanation will make clear why the operator sometimes continuously clicks in the background after the prediction is given.

* Developers of other devices claim this wheel is “impossible” to beat (at least for their devices). In fact, with our device, it is actually quite easy to beat. Even with the most basic settings, a high degree of accuracy is achieved.

* The computer automatically learns the wheel and ball behavior the more the computer is applied. A large portion of the spins shown include the period in which the ball behavior is still being learnt, so you are by no means seeing maximum accuracy even with the basic settings.

* With optimal settings, and with predictions 2 seconds earlier than shown in this video, accuracy rates can be increased by as much as 50%. While this claim may seem outrageous to some, it is absolutely true.

Video 5: 100 Spin Test | Two Segments of 50 Spins

Video 1 is a basic demonstration of our Lite (1 player) model being applied on an earlier model wheel. Only very basic settings are used, so nowhere near the maximum accuracy is demonstrated.

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Important points for consideration:

Envious developers of inferior devices have have done everything conceivable to compete, which includes blatantly lying by claiming the excellent accuracy rates in our videos are due to video editing (this is how they compete). Other than to disprove their false claims, we don’t intend to waste time with them. Consider the following points to validate our video demo is authentic. Other device developers do not and cannot offer video demonstrations with such attributes to validate authenticity:

* The 100 spins are divided into two segments of 50 spins. The results are as follows:

i. First 50 Spins: 1 in 16 exact number hit rate

ii. Second 50 Spins: 1 in 16 exact number hit rate

The demonstration is split into two segments of exactly 50 spins so you can see the results are authentic. If they weren’t, then the results would be very different between the two sets of 50 spins.

* Actual tuned predictions are shown, not raw predictions. This means the actual predicted number is shown, as it would be in the real casino environment. Cheating device developers usually demonstrate only “raw” predictions in video demos, which is basically where their device predicts a number, then the developer later dishonestly claims where the ball landed is actually where their device would have predicted if it were “tuned”.

* The footage is continuous and uncut which can be verified by the continuous movement of the lava lamp in the background.

* The computer’s screen is shown displaying the prediction so you know predictions are authentic, and not merely audio added later.

* The computer’s scatter chart is displayed so you can confirm groupings of high bars are in the predicted area.

* The wheel does not have any significant common ball drop point. It is neither perfectly level or heavily tilted – such a condition is most difficult to predict. This is because the computer can neither assume the wheel is mechanically perfect or heavily flawed.

* Virtually none of the computer’s additional features that increase accuracy are used. Such features include but are not limited to:

i. Automatic adjustment of predictions based on wheel rotor speed for EACH spin.

ii. Risk announcement so the player knows when a particular prediction is likely to be less accurate than others.

iii. Only 5 clicks are used to establish the ball timings. Up to 6 ball clicks can be used to increase accuracy.

* Predictions are made 4 – 7 seconds before the ball falls. The computer is capable of accurate predictions with 10+ seconds remaining until the ball falls.

* The wheel is not stopped. There is no common release point of the ball. Even if there was, it wouldn’t matter because different diamonds are used as timing reference points between spins.

* Teflon 3/4″ ball is used. This ball produces a more random scatter than heavier ivorine balls.

* The wheel is disassembled with photos at to confirm no magnets or tricks are used, although such trickery would actually be more complicated than the development of a genuinely effective roulette computer.

If all features are enabled, accuracy is greatly increased. However, to prevent trade secrets from leaking to casinos, most features in this video demo are disabled.

Contact us to order DVDs of this video (US$120). It is the same footage, just DVD quality.

Video 6: Dealing with Flawed Manual Clicks to Establish Timings – Dispelling Myths

In this test we predict the same spin repeatedly, but each time a different reference point to establish timings is used. This video verifies our device copes with the inevitable errors associated with human clicks of a button to establish timings. It also verifies our ball and wheel deceleration algorithms are accurate, and that the hardware is suitable (hardware modified to ensure suitability).

The actual number that is predicted isn’t important in this video demo. What’s important is that whatever the predictions are, that they are very close to each other on the wheel.

NOTE: The device is kept in-view at all times throughout the demonstration. this verifies we did not manually input predictions to achieve the outstanding results.

Although this particular test is useful, it does NOT indicate the overall accuracy of a roulette computer. Even simplistic algorithms can achieve such results, although there is far more to a truly accurate roulette computer than the basic ball deceleration algorithm component.

IMPORTANT: If verifying the device’s capability to process accurate timings is important for you, click here to see additional videos and comparisons with other devices which exposes blatant lies from other device sellers.

Video 7: Microprocessor Roulette Computer with Audio Predictions

This is one of the versions of roulette computers we’ve developed. This particular version uses a PIC microprocessor.

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Most roulette computers are designed with such microprocessors because they:

* are cheap to develop: in particularly the actual microchip is very cheap, only about $2 depending on the model used.

* are very easy to program: anyone even new to programming can write programs on PIC microchips.

* are small in size: the microchips are about the size of your fingernail.

* process information very quickly: they process information with 0.000001 seconds accuracy, although this is not at all a significant advantage over other hardware because the differences in speed are still below 1MS, when individual manual timings can be as much as 60MS inaccurate.

All parts used for microprocessor computers cost approximately $30. Parts for our mobile phone roulette computers cost over $500 (although you pay primarily for research and development). If microprocessors were the best option for roulette computers, we’d use them because after all, they’re cheaper and easier to develop. They are usually fine for older wheels, or wheels where the ball has a strong drop zone (the ball constantly falls at the same point). However, they are basically nothing more than a very quick mathematical calculator, and they lack the required sophistication to maximize effectiveness on modern roulette wheels. One primary reason for this is they cannot physically store algorithms that are complex enough to beat anything but older wheels. To take advantage of all of the physics of a roulette wheel, and to achieve maximum accuracy, roulette computers need a lot more than just fast data processing.

While mobile phone technology processes data at a considerably slower rate, the difference is negligible (less than 1MS difference) because timings of multiple revolutions are taken, which almost eliminates timing errors. This, in combination with the ability to utilize more complex algorithms, is why we develop most of our technology on mobile phones. However, the mobile phones we use are modified to ensure suitability.

If you still prefer a microprocessor version, it is available for purchase (US$500), although unlike with our mobile phone version, we do not offer the 200% money-back guarantee that it will beat “any” wheel design.

Features of the microprocessor (microchip) version:

* Audio predictions

* Adjustable offset (manual tuning)

* Automatically learns the wheel parameters

* 2-player wireless setup included (not encrypted, and no frequency hopping)

* Applicable for both wheel directions

* Rechargeable batteries

* Practice DVDs

Video 8: Warning about Roulette Computer Scams

If you believe everything you see or read, you will probably be scammed. See the below video I created and learn how dishonest roulette computer sellers try to manipulate you:

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Video 9: Ritz Team Wins over $2,000,000 in 3 Days

Learn about one of the high profile cases involving roulette computer use. This is just a high profile case. The reality is this kind of thing happens every day with smaller amounts. These players simply won too much too soon, and drew too much attention.