Many players claim to have some top techniques on how to get lucky lottery numbers. But if it were truly that simple to win the lottery, then every person out there would go for it. So which lottery methods really work?

People think picking random numbers or having what is called a “quick pick” will somehow give them a chance to win. Also, some would constantly stick with their favorite number combination. The truth is, all these methods simply don’t work, at least most of the time. Why? Because the lottery is not all luck. Part of it is based on probability and mathematics.

So what does math have to do with lucky lottery numbers? The answer is a lot, because the lottery involves the theory of probability, Combin Function, and independent as well as dependent events. **Matka** First and foremost, the theory of probability is associated with the Law of Averages and is the concept that over a lengthy period of time, numbers drawn by precisely the same manner are likely to average out in the number of times they are selected.

For instance, when you flip a coin, there are 2 probable results, which are either heads or tails. If you flip the coin several times, you can start to see a pattern. Considering that there are just 2 probable results, and we get some kind of history of past outcomes with getting something like 18 heads and 12 tails, we can assume that the probability of getting a head in the following flip is more than that of having a tail. When you apply the same concept to lotteries, there’s not a big difference. Lotteries have existed for decades now, so we have more than enough historical wins to base our number combinations on. A slight difference is that we incorporate a level of randomness that is intrinsic in all lotteries.

On the other hand, the Combin Function measures that number of ways that a specific set of numbers can be produced in a given lottery scenario. For instance, utilizing the Combin Function we can immediately assess that, in a lottery of 49 balls, there are 13,983,816 ways of developing a specific set of 6 balls, and thus, the chances of hitting a jackpot (if you purchase a single ticket) is 1 in 13,983,816.

Finally, independent events have no effect on occurrences of the future, nor are they affected by outcomes that happened before. Drawings are ideal instances of independent events, where every draw is separated from the others in a sense that the numbers selected have entirely nothing to do with the numbers selected in the previous drawing. Several players make the mistake of believing that the longer a particular set of numbers are not selected, the better the chances of that set being picked in subsequent draws.

Using Systems

A lottery system is able to raise your chances of getting those lucky lottery numbers because they already carry a complex formula. It is based on mathematical calculations that have been developed by previous winners themselves who have used their own proven methods to win.