Playing all Even or Odd numbers is a natural method for systematically selecting a small subset of lottery numbers. However, many recommend that these combinations be eliminated from play entirely since they account for less than 6% of the total combinations available.
Contrarians would argue that limiting ones selections to a small subset of lottery numbers is a viable stragegy assuming that actual observations follow expected probabilities.
The panels below are presented to help players make there own judgements regarding which subset classification they may wish to follow. Window PB-D2-1 displays a tabular summary of all even/odd occurances as previously drawn. Items that occur more frequently are displayed in red and those who perform less than expected are blue. To help visualize this information better, Window PB-D2-2 displays a graph bar chart of the percent of occurances versus expected probabilities. Window PB-D2-3 shows the underlying statistical data calculated.
Lastly, Window PB-D2-4 puts it all together by summarizing how often the lottery jackpots would be won if a player limits his playing numbers to certain multiple of 2 subsets. Note that These tables only show the highest prizes that would be won, not the sum of all the prizes.
As seen in the above tables, playing all Even or Odd numbers can be a rewarding strategy for the serious lottery player. This is because these subsets contain a relatively few number of combinations. Since a complete 5 number even or odd sequence is selected with regular frequency, a player could confidently assume they have a realistic chance to win the jackpot. Further, using this strategy presents opportunities to win lesser prizes by matching 3 or 4 of the white balls approximately 47% of the time.
For the dreamers who consider playing combinations of all Even or Odd numbers, we have prepared Window PB-D2-5, which shows three scenarios of dollar amount payouts. The first tab assumes you buy all the even number combinations using only one winning Power Ball. The second tab shows your payout and losses if you don't match the Power Ball. Lastly, the third tab assumes that you repetitively purchase all combinations for each Power Ball. However, we do not recommend doing this since you risk losing millions of dollars every drawing.
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