"Although government lotteries will invariably make an official statement along the lines of "all efforts are made to ensure the randomness of lottery drawings", their actions speak far
louder than words: practically all of them have multiple machines which draw the winning numbers, and they routinely "swap out" these machines "in an effort to make the drawings
more random". This is important: the effort to "make the drawings more random" explicitly implies that there are varying degrees of randomness (i.e., more random, less random, etc.).
If a machine were to be truly random, as they would have you believe, then they those machines would never need to be swapped with another machine; hence, their lotteries are not
4 The theory that differing weights of balls could effect the outcome of the lottery was, ironically, proved by criminals in a successful attempt to alter the results of the Pennsylvania
lottery in 1980: “The cheaters included key employees at a Pittsburgh TV station where drawings for Pennsylvania's Pick 3 game were held. A station art director, according to news
reports from the time, injected a few grams of white latex paint into balls to be sucked into an air-powered machine. The cheaters weighed down all balls except those numbered with
4's and 6's, then bought combinations of those numbers. When 6-6-6 hit, they won $1.8 million.” - The News & Observer, May 28, 2006."
Cited from Satori Publishing.