Since the creation of the game, people have looked for systems, strategies and loopholes to beat roulette. The traditional systems which have been around for hundreds of years can be found in great detail here, but the Internet has given birth to a new kind of system: roulette software programs.
These are programs that you run as you play in an online casino and they tell you where to bet, usually based on fallacy, but the user isn’t aware of that until it’s too late. They started appearing for sale in around 2006 and over the past 10 years, they’ve been presented in many elaborate ways with claims such as:
- Suck money from the casino on autopilot.
- Developed by former casino programmer.
- Exploits flaw in casino software.
- Over $9,400,000 earner by users.
We’ve written about many of these programs and you will find the reviews listed below. Before that though, it would be best to explain a bit more on the history of roulette betting software and the “business model” behind them.
The Beginnings of Roulette Software – Once playing online for real money became popular, people naturally started searching for ways to win. At first, all they could find were books aimed mainly at beating roulette in real casinos “but could also be applied online”.
That was no good. What people wanted was something that was designed specifically for online roulette, preferably exploiting a flaw or weakness in the casino software. Online scammers saw this demand so they created software programs claiming to be exactly what people were looking for – a way to beat online roulette.
The first programs like this were Roulette Killer and Roulette Sniper back in 2007. With these programs, you enter the results of each spin into the program as you play and then it tells you where to bet based purely on fallacy rather than being able to predict future spins based on an inside knowledge. Take Roulette Killer as an example, if in the last 10 spins there have been 6 Reds and 4 Blacks, it tells you to bet on Black. The owner claims that it exploits a flaw in the “MD5 Randomiser” but it is a load of rubbish.
The Introduction of Automated Bots – Fast forward to 2009 and developers started coming out with bots that could spin the wheel and place bets on total autopilot. Sounds great, but the problem with them is that they’re based on the same principles – fallacy.
When the bot places a bet, it’s based on something not hitting for a few spins and then using a Martingale progression. In other words, it’s based on fallacy rather than an insider knowledge on how the casino software works. While having a bot that can play by itself is a clever idea, it is a complete waste of time and money if the strategy coded into it is based on fallacy.
Revenue Share Roulette Bot For Free! – For the first few years, most roulette software programs had an asking price, normally ranging from $39.99 – $99.99. From 2011 to 2016, scammers have gone for a different business model (we use that term very loosely) which is giving the bot away for free.
They claim to rely on revenue share from the people winning with their program such as “win £1,000 and split it with us 50-50” or they claim to rely on donations from their happy winners. Roulette Bot Plus is an infamous example of this. All these “revenue share” and “donation” software programs are complete scams and a front for what the real, shady, business plan actually is.
Within these programs, you will see links to the different casinos where they claim their software can win and where you will ultimately win money to share or donate to them. However, the developer gets paid every time someone signs up to the casino and that’s how they make money. The actual systems deployed by these programs are the same kind of rubbish you saw in the early programs like Roulette Sniper, repackaged to unsuspecting people to convince them to sign up to casinos.
None Of These Programs Have Ever Beaten Roulette
While it may be disappointing to read, no roulette software program has ever been able to win at online roulette. People buy them under the illusion that they can exploit the software used by the casinos when they are actually nothing but glorified Martingale trackers. At best, some of these programs can be used as testing tools at Playtech casinos (where you get free spins) but that is all. Most of them are nothing but scams. With all that in mind, here are the reviews.
Roulette Bot Plus – This is a widespread scam and was one of the first to run with the “donation” model mentioned higher up. To this day, it is promoted heavily via annoying pop up windows and thanks to the friendly woman’s voice used in the promotion material and the professional looking website, many people continue to be fooled.
Roulette Sniper – One of the original software programs that made a small fortune for it’s owner, not from winning, but from high sales figures. Due to the volume of sales, many copycat programs have come and gone over the years.
Roulette Killer – Released in 2007 and hasn’t been updated since. It didn’t work then and it still doesn’t now, nor will it ever. The seller claims to be making $10,000 a month with the software and living a “dream life” but it’s all complete rubbish.
World Best Roulette System – This is a long surviving scam from 2006 that has been running for 10 years now. The author is able to win all the time in the fun mode at certain online casinos and he uses this knowledge to dupe people into believing he can win for real too. It’s also an expensive scam with a price tag of $1,500.
Roulette Assault – This is from the same guy that made Roulette Sniper. It is an automated bot that can use 5 pre coded systems at 4 different casino platforms. It is a useful testing tool although severely limited because you can only use it to test the 5 systems it comes with rather than your own ideas.
Roulette Bot Pro – A very similar program to Roulette Assault. It has 10 systems and can work on more casino platforms but it’s more expensive. There was supposed to be an update in 2015 but for whatever reason, it never happened. You can use it to test the 10 systems that it comes with but you can’t program it with your own ideas, so it’s another severely limited program.
Money Maker Machine – First of all, forget about the name because this isn’t a money making machine, what it is, is a testing tool. It’s probably the best option for testing systems in a real money simulator but the tools are expensive and probably too complicated and time consuming to script for the majority of players.
Roulette Number – A cleverly crafted website with lots of screenshots and “proof” videos that show winnings totaling over £100,000. It is based on betting on a single number (straight up bet) using a 185 step progression. Anyone that’s played online before and studied the results will know that numbers can go over 300 spins without winning, so this program is destined to fail every time.
Sumorobo – This is just a copy of Roulette Bot Plus with pretty much identical website layouts and the same “donation business model” claims. All it does is use Martingale progressions on autopilot, meaning that it’s programmed to lose your money. It’s a scam, no doubt about it.
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