Lottery mathematics is used to calculate probabilities of winning or losing a lottery game. It is based heavily on combinatorics, particularly the twelvefold way and combinations without replacement.
“Most everyone is familiar with the concept of the lottery, i.e., random numbers are selected and people guess what they will be for a cash prize. But how random are the numbers? Matt Vea has conducted a pattern analysis of the MegaMillions lottery, which recently offered a sum of $370M (USD) to the winner. Matt shows that the lottery isn’t as random as it may seem and that there are ‘better’ choices than others to be made when selecting numbers. From the article, ‘A single dollar in MegaMillions purchases a 1 in 175,711,536 chance of landing the jackpot … a player stands a mildly better chance of winning a partial prize through the selection of weighted numbers.'”
Of courseyou can’t conclude much from this analysis. In any random distribution you’re going to see random statistical fluctuations causing some clustering. Some numbers will get picked more than you’d predict by chance, just by chance. And necessarily some numbers will be picked less often than you’d predict by chance. The upside of this is that you can predict the extent of this clustering and compare that to the actual data to see if it’s rigged.
We cannot exclude the fact that following mathematical patterns significantly increases the chances of winning when we lottery. By recognizing patterns such as Hot & Cold, numbers in the same rows/columns, you will have up to ten times more chance of achieving your goal.
The most appropriate tool that can help you in this situation is: LottOh!