|Posted: May 30, 2012, 9:10 am - IP Logged|
The Rings of Pi is meant to work for the next draw hit, so if the numbers don't hit for the next draw please drop them.
1. Using 2 consecutive midday draws, you are looking for the next midday draw.
2. Using 2 consecutive evening draws, you are looking for the next evening draw.
3. Using an evening to midday draw, you are looking for the next midday, or working from mid to evening to find next the next midday.
In all cases, usually the 'last draw' is the dominant draw. But only in draw case #3, may the second to last draw be used as the 'dominant draw'. While both ways are good, using the second to last draw as the dominant may work a tad better, because of the symmetry involved. But this only applies to draw case # 3.
There are many great strategies on the LP to narrow down picks. I'm sure you're familiar with them. Things like hot digits, cold digits, due sums, , and etc. While I encourage you to use any of those methods to reduce the Picks in the Rings of Pi program, the best thing I can suggest for you to explore is to study the rundown. I like saying "wrapdown" better. You can even apply hot digits, cold digits, due sums, and 'all the rest' to the wrapdown. The wrapdown is seemingly simple, but it is the best tool - the best wheel, I've ever come across.
To me, wrapdowns are "accurate summaries" of the whole Pick 3 and Pick 4 games. If you add up all the 1000 straight numbers of the Pick 3 game, it equals 499500 (10,000 straight numbers of the Pick 4 equals 49995000). Furthermore, if you add all ten numbers in any Pick 3 wrapdown, it equals 4995. 4995 is a "summary" or snapshot of 499500.
In essence, the wrapdown is a literal snapshot of the Pick 3 game and on display is the inner mechanics of whats happening within the game in real-time or rather "frozen time" (more about this on another thread)...You're going to use the Pick 3 game itself to predict itself...To me, its the simplest and most direct way. As you know, the traditional wrapdowns are done by adding 111 to the numbers, using lottery math, until the number wraps and wheels around to itself.
So to narrow down picks for the "Rings", a very basic suggestion is to do a wrapdown of both draws. Do a wrapdown of the dominant draw, and of the 2nd to last draw after its converted to the correct tier. Then study to see clues of each draw in the wrapdown of the other. You may see parts of the other number or even its mirrors in the wrapdown. Mark the draw and also mark the clues of the other draw. Start to observe where each number is in relationship to the other, and when you backtest, observe where the clues or footprints of the the winning draw was in relationship to the numbers you marked.
After you play with this for a while, in the way I suggested or in any myriad of ways that you can up with , you may begin to have firm ideas about which block of numbers to choose from in the Pi program. To recap: In the Pi Program, a block of numbers are really mirror number blocks and are grouped with their mirror constants. For example there are 2 mirror blocks below separately headed by 000 and 111.
I hope that the strength and elegant simplicity of the wrapdown helps you...
Happy Explorations !