I was working on a system for p-3 this morning when I realized it was close to mid draw time, and posted my prediction just in time in the Florida p-3 forum. http://www.lotterypost.com/thread/215009/18 The winning number was 584.
Anyways, there was some luck in my prediction, as I was looking for overdue gaps, and all three overdue gaps just happened to come in the same drawing....wow!
This is how the system works.
I went back 35 days, from mid to eve to mid to eve....etc...
Here's an example of the workout:
ALWAYS count up. So from 6 to 1 would be 6 to 11. 7-8-9-10-11...that's 5 spots up
0 to 5 is 1-2-3-4-5....that's 5 spots up
6 to 5 would be 6-15....7-8-9-10-11-12-13-14-15....that's 9 spots up.
So we have 559. That's the gaps counting up. You then do the same thing from 155 to the next winning number, which would be the next day's mid. So if the nexy day's mid was 404, it would look like this:
The gap number would be 359. Then do it again for that night's eve, then to the mid the next day, then to eve, and so on, till you have a list leading up to today's date.
Here's my list for Florida from 35 days ago. You can go back farther if you want to. The 559 on the top of the list is the oldest.
357- this was today's midday winning gap number that I predicted, and when converted back to a real p-3 combo number would be 584. How did I get 584 you ask?
Last night's Florida winning number was 237.
We simply add 357 to 237 and come up with 584.
584.............2+3=5............3+5=.........7+7=14 or 4. Always use the last number if your digits add up higher than 9.
How did I come up 357 to begin with?.....All I did was look in the first column or first position in that list. If you look on the list you'll see that the number 3 had not come up 18 consecutive draws.
In the middle position, the number 5 was the most overdue, at 32 consecutive draws ago.
And the last position, the number 7 was out 20 consecutive draws.
Now here's the thing. Looking for overdue numbers doesn't always work. I just got lucky. But I believe the gaps behave differently than the actual numbers, so there may be a pattern to look for.