At Myrulet, our focus isn’t on profit, which is why we’re able to freely share this roulette system. Our core mission is learning and progression. While I don’t anticipate that our VB2 system will be universally adopted in the short term, potentially impacting our gameplay, I firmly believe that this system can be a valuable tool for many. This has been our goal since the inception of myrulet.com, and I’m proud to say that a number of my friends are already achieving impressive results with it.
A Futuristic Approach to Roulette Visual Prediction
The system, rooted in roulette physics and impeccably balanced, takes into consideration roulette ball and rotor parameters. The VB2 system’s design draws inspiration from my E2 system, a unique method that has shown some success in visually predicting outcomes on a levelled roulette wheel. Using the VB2 system, predicting outcomes on a tilted wheel is far simpler and doesn’t involve a multiplication factor as in E2. With time, understanding, and application of an appropriate wheel, anyone should find reasonable success with this system.
Existing visual prediction systems largely rely on the identification of a specific ball revolution. Laurance Scott, a pioneer in roulette advantage play, has detailed the understanding and methods required to gain an advantage in roulette play in his books, Professional Roulette Predictions Volumes 1 and 2. His work, published in the 80s, had a significant impact on casinos worldwide and led to countermeasures by roulette wheel manufacturers and casinos. Since then, traditional roulette visual prediction, wherein a player tries to identify a specific ball rotation during a spin, has seen little change or improvement.
Laurance uses a cross pattern, and audio-visual observation of the spin to identify specific ball rotations. Internet searches for roulette visual prediction may lead you to the Jafco and Master visual prediction systems, both selling for several hundred dollars. However, these are just abbreviated versions of the methods Laurance outlines in his book. Jafco doesn’t provide a specific method to identify ball rotations, instead assuming that players can do so simply by watching the ball spin. This might be feasible with the 30-year-old wheels he uses in demonstrations, but it’s a challenging task on modern wheels that feature slow and smooth ball deceleration. Master Roulette takes a more advanced approach, leveraging the well-known “knee point” effect on roulette wheels where the ball changes its deceleration rate during one or two rotations. While this method worked well for many in the past, modern wheels no longer exhibit this effect.
Understanding the Specific Ball Rotation in Roulette Spins: Why is it Important?
While I won’t delve into the intricacies here (as the Roulette Place forum provides comprehensive explanations), I’ll give a brief overview. Laurance observed that certain wheel irregularities, such as tilt or ball track damage, could cause the ball to exit the track more frequently at specific points. For example, a small tilt at the top of the wheel creates an uphill trajectory for the ball, making it challenging to surpass this peak. If the ball overcomes this “hill”, it doesn’t stop; instead, it rolls down and drops at the peak during its next attempt. In this context, consider a wheel with four vertical diamonds like a clock where the top of the “hill” is between the 12 and 3 o’clock diamonds. The ball is likely to drop at the 12 and 3 o’clock diamonds on such a wheel. The two drop points on the wheel can overlap in some scenarios, leading to similar outcomes.
Knowledge of where the ball will drop, and understanding that even if it drops ¾ of a rotation earlier or later, it can yield the same result, is essential for successful prediction. This knowledge requires tracking the rotor movement within a particular timeframe. Various methods exist to measure rotor speed, a topic beyond the scope of this explanation. Despite these complexities, with practice and understanding, it’s not difficult to navigate the game. However, one may still question how to identify a particular ball rotation, for example, the 6th. On new wheels, mistaking the 6th rotation for the 5th or 7th can result in 1.2 to 1.4 seconds difference in ball travel time, leading to prediction errors.
The Myrulet VB2 system addresses this concern, requiring minimal wheel-watching. Its unique design allows for predictions at various ball rotations, making it potentially more suitable for newer roulette wheels. Furthermore, the VB2 system can facilitate early spin predictions, providing ample time to place bets. The strengths and weaknesses of this system are fully explained in the Roulette Place forum, alongside potential issues that may arise in various real-play conditions. After nearly three years of testing in real casinos, I began discussing the system. While it’s not as accurate as a roulette computer, it’s legal and always at hand. The VB2 system can be used independently, or with an electronic timer to increase prediction accuracy.
Owners of the roulette computer FFZ or FFV may find this visual prediction extremely beneficial. Once wheel parameters are recorded, it becomes easier to apply the VB2 system. The system and its related documentation can be downloaded from here, although it may not be in the best format and could be challenging for those unfamiliar with visual prediction. Video assistance is also provided. While I offer the system free of charge, I cannot provide free support. Please avoid sending emails with questions about the VB2 system as I won’t be able to respond.
There is a dedicated forum section for system discussions with a symbolic subscription fee of $50 AUD. This fee helps build a dedicated community, with all users benefiting from each question answered. Any discussions about the system outside the VB2 forum will be restricted. I welcome VB experts to provide their insights into the system. FF users and members with access to the development and support sections also have access to the VB2 forum.
Essential Facts about the VB2 Roulette System
First and foremost, the VB2 system is an excellent tool, and I wouldn’t opt for any other system. The system is specifically engineered to work effectively on roulette wheels with a dominant ball drop zone (also known as tilted wheels). It needs a reasonably steady rotor for optimal results, with minor changes in rotor speed (a few pockets per second) being acceptable. However, the system isn’t suitable for fast rotors, and I don’t believe any system can effectively handle new wheels in this regard. Using the VB2 visual roulette system is not only effective but also enjoyable and easy to apply.
Please note, a system designed for a tilted wheel won’t function correctly on a levelled wheel, and vice versa. Hence, don’t even attempt it. Success and accurate prediction in roulette are contingent on knowing the specific wheel you’re playing on, as the ball behaves differently on each wheel. A precise prediction is critical to gaining an edge, without which you’d only be wasting your time and money.
Download: Myrulet Visual Prediction System VB2
P.SIt’s interesting to note that most people who reach out to me tend to apply a 1.2s time and then express concerns when the VB2 doesn’t seem to function correctly. This misunderstanding likely arises from a partial reading of the provided explanations. The 1.2s time is merely an example and is only applicable to the specific wheel discussed in the explanation. Please take the time to understand how to define time without calculation. More often than not, you’ll need a timeframe of 1.5-2s.