Roulette is a casino game dating back to the 18th Century. The name means “little wheel” in French. The game has the following parts:
• The Wheel
• Chips
• Betting Table
• Roulette Ball
These parts are also available in the online casinos where they are online.
The game has two main types of bets as illustrated below.
Inside Bets
This type of bets has lower probabilities of winnings and therefore higher rewards.

Single numbers

Adjacent numbers, Horizontal or vertical.

Numbers at the corners

Consecutive numbers
Outside Bets
Under this type, the chances of losing are low, and the winnings are consequently low.

High (19–36) or low (1–18) numbers

Group numbers, Columns or Fibonacci Sequences

The colors red or black

Odd or Even numbers
These bets are not limited to the ones shown above, they are more extensive and may be unique from one casino to another.
How to Play the Roulette
• Select the numbers and the colors on the table by placing the chips on them.
• Spin the wheel in a particular direction.
• Toss the ball on the circular part on the opposite direction of the spin.
The ball eventually loses energy, passes through an area of deflectors, and falls onto the wheel’s colored pockets. Depending on your bet, this may be a win or loss.
Roulette Strategy Definition
A roulette strategy is any tactic that a player devises to win at roulette game. Procedures, in this case, will mean a set of methodologies of tact that inform the player on the Do’s and Don’ts when betting and when, how and where to gamble. Most Roulette games end in failure, which can be translated as the outcome of an event, but we can strategize on how to minimize the chances of loss and increase those of win.
Roulette Strategies
We debunk the misconceptions that some players believe affect the outcome of spinning the wheel and tossing the ball so that our strategies may make sense as they have proofs.
Misconceptions

Previous spins affect future spins
Some players believe that once they experience a loss and play again, they gradually increase their chances of winnings. This belief is a psychological one that perceives the loss cycle has to be intercepted by a win. This assertion is false are the events are mutually exclusive.
2. Winning bets are repetitive
Some players choose the common bets that others have succeeded and peg their stake on them. This notion is misconceived as the reasons of winnings underlie more than chances and might have occurred from the forces applies in spinning the wheel, tossing the ball or the wheels friction effect.
3. Changing bet size helps you win
Most players always change their bet sizes in a desperate move to win. The players shift their bets because they believe that a definite progression is not safe. For example, one may first bet on a single number, then bet on a column, then bet on all odd numbers and finally bet on all odd numbers on specific colors.
4. Financial oriented playing
Some players may bet on resultsoriented goals for financial purposes solely. It is correct that winning will change the business prospects of a player, but, the amounts spent also matter, and they affect their financial standing. Roulette winning should be an end in itself, but not a means to an end.
5. The Roulette concept has black spots that can be taken advantage of and lead to a winning edge
If we use a statistician to generate random numbers found on the roulette wheel, some of them will be made more times than others in independent occurrences. Likewise, on roulette, some numeric will spin more times in a row than others on scrutiny. Probability statistics will explain that this is random probabilities, independent of the system. In essence, the expectation for all wins is losses the same. The chances are the same as when flipping a coin; the possibilities are equal.
Strategies for Playing the Roulette
1. Martingale Strategy
This strategy is also called the 50/50 approach. It is the most common strategy as it is easy to understand, and the logic behind it is appealing. This style implies on the multiplying bets of by a factor of two after a loss in a game with only two outcomes. The whole idea attempts to recoup all the initial lack of success when a win occurs and a margin of benefit for the player.
This advantage has a basis on the perception of a possible win as the outcomes or only two and this is the elementary roulette. Examples of bets with two outcomes are colors that are or are not. Accumulating all lose and betting on them will result in a return of money.

Limitations of the strategy

This strategy has a backing on wrong reasoning referred to as the gambler's' fallacy of high chances of winning which is based on false premise and therefore sound but not valid.

The procedure does not put into account other determinants of a win that can deny a player a win. For example, a player has to use different forces on spinning and tossing of the ball, failure to this can result in repetitive results, losses. Further, a win can be elusive as other when the number of crashes exceeds expectation, and the player runs out deposits.

This strategy has the lowest payout rates.

It is time consuming.

Essentials of this strategy

Ensure that the roulette game has a broader range of bet and an unlimited number of playing.

Ensure you have enough funds to take you through the possible rounds.

Consider the forces that you apply on rolling the ball and spinning the wheel, one energy should be as constant as possible, and the other power should be varying. The forces should be disproportional.

Be consistent. Do not change the bet. For example, do not drop color red for black because red is consistent.

Keep Trying.
2. The Reverse Martingale Strategy
This strategy is the reverse of the Martingale strategy. It is applicable when the first outcome of a bet is a win. The underlying notion is that if a player wins at first spin, the series of successes is sustainable and the player can reap big from low paying achievements. Just like the Martingale strategy the outcomes have to be a win or loss on equal probabilities. The player increases the stakes if he wins and decreases them if he losses. This logical reasoning is that the player has to leave with the money that he has earned. For example, if a player wins $2 after staking $1, he takes back his $2 without having to get the money from her bankroll. The eventual outcome will be either using the winnings to win or using the losses to protect yourself from losses.

Limitations of the Strategy

A player may eventually make a series of losses that erode their winnings and money.

It is timeconsuming, and enthusiasts may become gambling addicts due to the exposure.

This approach has a basis on the gamblers' fallacy.

Essentials

The initial bet should be on the lowest margin.

Consistency on bets is essential in maintaining randomness in the outcome.

Ensure that the Roulette table has no limits in regards to the number of chances.
3. The D’Alembert Strategy
The D’Alembert Strategy is a part from the Martingale and the reverse martingale strategies that have a basis on geometrics, to arithmetic. On this strategy, we still use bets where the possibility of loss or win is the same. This strategy addresses the limitations, of the two approaches, of losing all the money by dropping all the bets. The plan operates on two dimensions. First, the addition of a specific factor on the next stakes after losing. Second, decrease of the bet amount by the same factor after winning. This approach's coefficients are not as high as the martingale percentages of doubling which is a factor of x2 but to a lower ratio of 1, 2 or lesser than 50% of the win.
Under this strategy, a player has to analyze the frequency of the wins or losses. If the gains are more than losses, a player has to keep playing to reap maximum winnings, and if losses are more, a player has to quit upon winning so as not to erode the victory again or run out of deposits.
Example
You start playing roulette on a bet of $7 on Red. You lose, so you decide on a factor of +2 depending on the outcome, so you bet again on $9 on Red. You fail yet, so you bet $11 on Red. You win, so you bet $13, and you win.
Your win is 79+11+13= $8

Limitations of the strategy


It relies on the gamblers' fallacy.

The ultimate winnings may not be significant

Players can experience persistent losses throughout the series of plays when the odds are against them.

4. The Fibonacci Arithmetic Strategy
This strategy borrows from the Fibonacci sequence that was written in Italy by Leonardo Pisano, a mathematician. The series has a range of one to infinity, and the sequence’s continuity is a factor of the addition of the previous elements.
Ie n=(n1) + (n2)
Therefore, {1,1,2,3,5,8,13, 21,……………………
On this strategy, betting entails going back two steps along the sequence after a win and forward one step after a loss. This strategy, however, is appropriate for high rollers as the sequence increases by increasing margins unlike in the other strategies. The betting must be for two outcomes with equal chances. This strategy will always translate into a win. However, the final bet should always be a win if a player is to expect a payoff.

Limitations

The strategy applies to players with a lot of money to bet.

The gamblers' fallacy is a dominant logic in the approach.
Example
You start to place a bet of 9 and loose, you then stake another chance of 9 and loss, then you put a bet of 18, and win, you back two steps and bet 9 and win again.
The total win would be 99+189+9 =$9
5. The James Bond Strategy
This strategy is also called the Column theory. The James Bond approach is a departure from the Geometric and Arithmetic based policies that achieve winning by undermining the House hedge through continuous playing in two outcome bets of equal chances.
On this strategy, a player bets on columns for numbers and colors simultaneously by placing the chips on the board. The chips will be in any desired column, in this case, the high numbers. Which are 1936? And the other chips will be distributed to numbers that fall on either color in the middle of the roulette table. If the ball falls in the range, there is a win, if the colors coincide; there is a double win. On the unlikely scenario of a loss, the player walks away empty handed. Just like the other strategies, the outcome for higher numbers in half, and the result for colors so held.
This strategy can apply to all columns. The winnings are, however, pegged at the amount staked.
Additionally, this strategy asserts that the Roulette game is not foolproof as at one point, the likelihood of a loss can be less than the possibility of wins. In this strategy, the probability of success is 0.77/1

Limitations of the theory

Appropriate for high rollers only

The strategy does not eliminate the possibility of a loss.
It is, nonetheless, important to point out that if a loss occurs when the numbers fall outside the column. Redemption is possible under the Martingale strategies.
It is, by now, obvious that twooutcome bets are safer as the probabilities of a win or loss are equal. They can be manipulated albeit on a limited space to achieve winnings. However, players have to be ready to spend a lot of time at the casino and also to be prepared to have a lot of money to redeem their losses.