|Posted: December 15, 2015, 12:07 am - IP Logged|
It's very simple, I open the steps and print out the S/C chart . Next looking at the s/c data I look at the number of times
the current value has hit in a row. Example, lets say in pos-1 step-1 it looks something like below.
I then go through the list circling with a pencil all the runs of c's. Next I count the number of groups of 1, 2, 3 etc.. In this
example c has shown 4 games in a row. Now I look at how many times it has went greater than 4. I do the same thing
for every step by position.
I am looking for the c break points. I do the same thing for the s's whichever value was in the last game. This gives me a
good idea if I should change or play the same value. Sometimes it's hard to choose so I do a actual count number of hits
for each value which can help pin down the value. Many times the wife and I both make the same selections working on our
own list. Next if I can't decide I will look at the steps without using the bias search and kind of compare the runs sort of like
I do for the S/C data. There are small differences between the two so sometimes it helps with the final choice. If Step-1 is a
C then I have to use the steps to decide which of the 2 possible choices looks the best. I have honed my methods to the point
that it takes me less than 5 minutes to pick them all. I have been using this sort of analysis for 20+ years so I may have a
better grip on what it's likely to next.
What I am working on now is a method to evaluate my digits in hopes of finding something that will give me a heads up on which
digits to keep and which to toss out. I am consistent in hitting 2 positional digits so anything in this area would be a big help.
Several attempts I have had 3 digits total with one in the wrong position, I don't know how to work with that. I think that using
LB's method would help but I want to finish a few things I am working on now first.
My workout is straight forward and simple, at least for me, no rocket science required. That however applies only to the pair,
the rest is a uphill battle.