Posted Thursday, January 26, 2012 04:20 PM
Some of you might have heard of the 33 % system .
Beauty of this system is that you need to win only 2 games out of 6
to make a profit.
The system was designed for betting against the spread in basketball or football with fixed odds of -110 or 1.91 in decimal odds. *
In this system you place a series of up to 6 bets with predetermined amounts of X,2X,4X,6X,8X and 12.5X ,
where X is your betting UNIT value.
For example , if your UNIT is $10 , then your predetermined series
would look like this:
$ 10 , $ 20 , $ 40 , $ 60 , $ 80 and $ 125.
Place ONE BET a day and as soon as you make profit , you stop,
add your profit to your bankroll and start all over again.
You need to win only 1 or 2 games (depending where you are in the series) to make profit !
* next to basketball / football fixed odds -110 i will use
soccer odds -110 minimum (range -110 to +120)
end of part 1
Posted Friday, June 18, 2010 01:44 PM
I've been watching soccer—football—all my life, and I always wondered why the hell don't they use technology to solve one of the biggest problems of this game: Referees making bad calls. Like in today's USA-Slovenia game.
The fact is that, no matter how many times I watch that Maurice Edu's goal, referee Koman Coulibaly's decision to cancel a perfectly legal goal seems inexplicable. Donovan curled the freekick perfectly, and Edu blasted it inside Slovenia's door with ease. That's what happened. There was no offside, and there were no fouls except the Slovenians trying to grab every single American player in the box. In other words, Coulibaly's call was completely wrong, and it took three points away from the USA team. That's very bad for the competition.
If this were American football a bad call could be easily solved by just replaying the last 10 seconds of play. It's pretty simple. And that's exactly what soccer needs: Technology. To start with, they need multiple cameras to record the game from every angle in real time, with a group of referees on the side correcting any major erroneous calls there may be. It doesn't have to be in every single play. Just major, game-changing instances would be enough.