## LotoRainbow Exposed — Revolutionary Method or Another Scam?

## LotoRainbow Review

Just when you though playing the lottery was pretty cut and dry, there is a new way being introduced to the public that claims to help improve your odds. The latest method introduces the idea that winning numbers have particular behavior patterns. LotoRainbow has combined math and colors to give you a better understanding of how the lottery numbers “behave” and this method is intended to give you a clear visualization of the lotto results.

### Introducing the Method

LotoRainbow operates behind the belief that when you are comparing an expected behavior with an actual result, you will be able to use logic when choosing your winning numbers. In order to do this, you will need to study a group of templates (more on that later) that have the biggest difference when it comes to possible results.

There are two particular strategies that you can choose from when employing this method, advanced and delayed.

The advanced method allows you to bet on a group of numbers that are selected more frequently than others. The site uses the phrase “in fashion” when talking about these numbers because they consistently are being selected more than others.

The delayed method has you selecting numbers from groups that are not chosen as frequently and you believe the numbers reduce their lateness and will eventually be chosen.

Once you’ve chosen your method, you will have to look at the templates that coincide with the particular game and method you’ve selected.

### Oh, the Pretty Colors!

If you go to the LotoRainbow site and familiarize yourself with the charts, this is what you will see. This chart is pretty self-explanatory. Every game uses this number system in their charts.

The game template is where the fun begins. With this chart, it shows you the color distribution for a particular game. The organization of the template makes it easier for you to understand the possibilities of a certain lottery game and you can choose your numbers accordingly. LotoRainbow claims that these templates are backed by real facts from lotteries all over the world. Now the legitimacy of this claim is rather up in the air because there doesn’t seem to be current proof on the site of these templates.

The site has a table of theoretical probabilities, which looks something like this:

This particular chart is for the Super Sena game. It shows you the probability of a template being used in every 100 drawings and the calculations can be confirmed by the drawings map for that game. The site also goes one step further to simplify the number selection process by splitting the colored templates into two separate groups.

• Types of classify templates by the number of times colors repeat.

• Starts are classified by the color at the beginning of a template and the probability of how many times it will show up.

The site believes that these groupings will let you quickly identify which “template region” has the largest difference between the drawings and the intended results.

**LotoRainbow?**

### Conclusion: CONFUSION?

Now I don’t consider myself a dummy by any stretch of the means, but this LotoRainbow method seems incredibly involved and confusing to me. Colors and numbers, probabilities and different methods. It’s just… Maybe I’m over thinking things?

What do you think?

Bob Marley

Entertaining analysis of ‘types’ of lottery result, but as others have posted, the specific draw on any lottery is (one would hope) random; so all this method does is allows your wrong guesses to be closer, on average, to the actual draw. So you actually may end up feeling more frustrated because all your numbers are off by one or so than the person who just plays 1,2,3,4,5,6 every week.

Surely a more useful analysis would be on which numbers are *least* likely for other people to play (which is game theory, I suppose, rather than stats), so that when your equally-likely numbers do come up, you get the best payouts?

Kawal

I can appreciate the tremendous effort and ingenuity by the Author in attempting to scientifically find a useful discriminator to narrow the number of bets and therefore minimize the cash outlay at every draw. I have combined his technique with numerology and further reduced the number of bets. I have won more than twenty times (small amounts up to $300.00 each time) out of the 50 times that I have played over the past 9 months. I invest TT $20.00 for each time I play. I intend to apply the lotto behavior patterns to Markov Analysis to try to predict the next number to be drawn. I have used Markov Analysis in this manner and was able to model the outcome of randomness with a fair degree of predictability. As far as I am concerned, the effort by the LotoRainbow developers needs to be applauded and appreciated by the intellectual minded as a most novel approach to

Steve

It’s pretty straight forward. The patterns have a better chance of happening because there are more combinations for that pattern. It does not help you choose the numbers that part is still random, up to the universe if you get anything or not

Avenina de Leon

The thing to keep in mind is, your chances of winning the lottery are around 1 in 300 million. If you choose numbers that are from a more likely combination, you raise your chances of winning, but even if it increases your odds by 10 or 100, your odds of winning are now only 1 in 30 million, or 1 in 3 million. This is just fun to use. Do not select “rainbow” template lottery numbers expecting that you will win something.

bones58gdi

My belief, not fact is simple. The understanding of the frequency of events can make selection better. Choosing all consecutive number would not make sense. Understanding and eliminating irrelevance can improve odds.

serge

I won a hundred dollars a couple times. And the biggest drawing in the jackpot history for over a billion dollars I missed every single drawn number by one number. That hurt. I used the rainbow system.

Mario Alamar

I gotta give this guy or gal credit on creativity. The use of the colors is fun. At the same time, forget it on practicality of use. This is so convoluted and if I read through it all correctly, simply is identifying the frequency of numbers. Lottery is random. If I’m wrong, someone correct me!

Leonardo Luiz e Castro

Surely it doesn’t work. It calculates the probability of a color pattern, but you don’t bet on a color pattern, you bet on a single combination, and all combinations are equally probable.