Roulette spins are independent of each other. The Chaos Theory challenges that premise and offers a radical take on roulette strategies. If the next spin is independent of the previous, then the other past spins just might bear some effect on the outcome. This theory operates on the vague principle that nothing is coincidence and what might seem like a random event has a purpose that may not reveal itself at present. Finding that purpose, or pattern in roulette, is where the theory can form into a likely strategy. Some scientists have tested it and you will find out just how much of a difference one spin can make.

**How It Works**

Testing the theory is not difficult. Since the Chaos strategy calls for a strong foundation of physics and math, you will have to secure roulette values. If you are playing in a brick and mortar casino, acquiring constants could prove somewhat challenging. Monitoring systems present on every corner of the room can be a setback.

Playing at home with a roulette simulation or practicing online with tracking software is easier to pull off. Determine the starting conditions of roulette such as speed of the spin and velocity of the ball. Once you secure the values legally and test it online and in a real wheel, you can exploit that knowledge to improve your odds.

Another way this theory works is through observing roulette spins. A simulator can help determine the number of times the ball lands on the same number. For example, you bet on one number straight up. If you play European roulette, your odds are 37 to 1. The Chaos theory finds a working principle on the ball landing in any number a couple of times. Using this theory, you can keep track of previous numbers that the ball favors. You will be able to somewhat predict where the ball lands next. It is probability theory at its best in roulette.

**Does It Work?**

A couple of scientists, more precisely, theorists have tested this process against the house and won. The theory worked. It was able to predict where the ball will land with an almost 60 percent accuracy rate. The test did not happen in a real casino considering the security restrictions. However, there is now a way for the average Joe with superior skills of observation to obtain the winning values. If you can note down the time that the ball passes a certain distance in the wheel, you can establish the velocity and significantly raise your odds by 20 percent.

**Pros and Cons**

Similar to every other theory or roulette system found online, the chaos theory also has its disadvantages and limits. Even if you manage to find the values from the roulette spins and the ball, you will still need a hefty bankroll to win the big fortune. The theory also calls for natural talent and a quick eye to catch the necessary values to win. One advantage is that it is still a theory at this point if you do not test it for yourself. If you are content with short-term winnings, other roulette betting systems should do fine.