Who is the lottery king, tell me what to buy in tonight’s dear lottery? I play BOX
If you win a lot of money in a lottery, hire competent, highly-regarded, and experienced general legal & tax counsel and financial management advisors BEFORE you redeem your ticket, and then follow their advice. Change your phone numbers and emails, try to reduce or eliminate your online and social media presence, be prepared to move from your residence and go into hiding somewhere initially, and strive to be as anonymous as possible and to avoid media attention. Pay attention to your personal, physical security and expect to be targeted by scammers, con artists, and criminals, as well as by needy, greedy or desperate friends, acquaintances and strangers.
As a rich and and only modestly well-known acquaintance once ruefully told me, “if you think you’d like to be rich and famous one day, try being just rich and not famous first.” Sudden fame is generally even more toxic than sudden wealth, and both have utterly destroyed many lives. So consider personal and marital/family psychological counseling in advance of any apparent need, to help you wisely navigate your way through the inevitably enormous stresses, strains and changes you are about to experience, with your happiness, home life, and mental well-being intact. But also expect to lose friends, alienate family, and drastically alter how you live, and can live, your day-to-day life, including those aspects that you most enjoy now.
Can any one tell me today’s Dear 6PM draw result
Assuming 10 digits, 0,1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9 are in play, digits are not repeated and order of appearance of 4 digits and 5 digits is not of importance, the following applies.
Number of combinations of 4 digits from among 10 digits = 10!/(6!)(4!) = 210 which = the number of ways to select 4 digits in any order from among 10 digits.
You select one of the 4 digit outcomes and your probability of success = 1/210 = 0.0047619047…~ 0.48%. Odds of success are 1:209.
Number of combinations of 5 digits from among 10 digits = 10!/(5!)(5!) = 252 which = the number of ways to select 5 digits in any order from among 10 digits.
You select one of the 5 digit outcomes and your probability of success = 1/252 = 0.00396825…~ .397%. Odds of success are 1:251.
Edit: The forgoing has been altered because it had a fault regarding combinations vs permutations which has been corrected.
The only way to increase your chance of success is to purchase more lottery tickets, using different digits of course!
Before suggesting numbers to avoid, I’ll explain why they should be avoided.
No number is any more, or any less, likely to appear in a lottery draw than any other number. So it is just as likely that tonight’s UK lottery numbers will be 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 as any other combination, say 3, 26, 35, 41, 47, 49.
What the numbers can make a big difference to is the amount of money you win. In the UK – and probably many other countries lotteries – the jackpot will be shared amongst all the people who have a ticket with the winning numbers on it.
So in the above example it is quite likely that nobody has selected 3, 26, 35, 41, 47, 49 and so the lottery will roll-over to the next draw. Or perhaps only 1 person , maybe 2 or 3, have selected those numbers and they will share the winnings.
But… human nature being a weird thing, there are a lot of people every week who play using the numbers 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. It was estimated in 2016 that 10,000 people play those numbers in any week! That means that if the jackpot fund was £5million, then all those 10,000 people would take a share of the £5million. They’d each win a mere £500. There would be 10,000 very disappointed punters…
Now 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 is quite an extreme case, but there are other ways that a lot of people could be playing with the same set of numbers. Many people base their lottery numbers on dates of birth, or other significant dates. So the numbers 1 to 12 will be more commonly used, as will 1 to 31. Any sequence of numbers, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25 etc. should be avoided.
Even spacing out the numbers ‘neatly’ on the back of the lottery ‘play card’ can result in a lot of people sharing the jackpot. In one of the very early UK draws in 1995 the jackpot was shared between 133 people. The numbers were 7, 17, 23, 32, 38, 42. Whilst they don’t look ‘special’ if drawn out on the grid on the back of the card they are very evenly spaced out – this is what a lot of people incorrectly think that random means!So avoid numbers from dates, numbers in sequences, and numbers in any sort of pattern. You won’t be any more, or less, likely to win, but if you do win one of the big prizes you should end up sharing it with fewer people.
Here’s a photo which was captured after a man named ANNY. Campbell was named as a lottery winner. The total amount which he left with on the day was $158,400,000 in Jamaican dollars, roughly r $1,171,400 in US dollars.
The man Dressed in a mask of “Ghostface” — a character in the “Scream” movies. It is thought the man concealed his identity to stop people learning of his windfall, and in a bid to avoid harassment.
The man reportedly waited more than 50 days before coming forward to collect his prize.
His winnings are worth around 435 times the yearly earnings of a local minimum wage worker.
The images have been widely shared on social media, with many coming to the conclusion that the man does not want his family or people who live nearby to know about his huge prize.
Its very very Important Information for all
If the lottery is totally random, then lottery software has no hope of predicting winning numbers, right? Just like flipping a coin has a 50/50 chance of landing on heads or on tails, each number in a lottery has an equal chance of being drawn.
But on the other hand, we know that although each flip of a coin has a 50/50 chance of being heads or tails, we also know that it’s terribly unlikely that you will flip ten heads in a row. That’s the principle behind lottery prediction software.
Lottery software works by trying to predict numbers that are more likely to be drawn by analyzing patterns. It looks for combinations of numbers that are more likely to be picked. For example, having all even numbers is less likely than a mixture of odd and even numbers, whereas it’s very unlikely that all of the numbers will be drawn in a row. Once the software has analyzed the patterns, it recommends numbers that it finds are more likely to be drawn.
Some programs add more complexity to their predictions. For example, they might track likely numbers that haven’t been drawn in a while or numbers that are more likely to be chosen by other lottery players so that if you do win a jackpot, you’ll be likely to have to split it.