Lotto Sorcerer is the premier, state-of-the-art, multi-threaded lottery number analysis and lottery prediction software. Originally based on and inspired by the advanced statistical theories of Dr. W. Edwards Deming and Joseph M. Juran, it now couples their cutting-edge statistical analysis with predictive technology: fifth-generation artificial intelligence (neural network) algorithms, designed to detect subtle "patterns in chaos" to detect winning patterns and weighted influences in prior lottery draws, and then advises you, based on the best winning strategy.
The basic principle of Lotto Sorcerer's number suggestion process is based on the theory that:
Since 1989 (and continually evolving and improving), Lotto Sorcerer is still the only lottery analysis software to use state-of-the-art predictive technology (neural network/artificial intelligence) to find hidden patterns and weighted influences in previous lottery draws, and uses this to determine the best strategy and numbers to play. This is the same technology used in, for example, OCR (Optical Character Recognition) and face recognition, which attempts to find patterns in what may appear to be simply chaotic "noise".
Lotto Sorcerer is easy to use. Although it has an extensive suite of tools and utilities, the core functionality of Lotto Sorcerer can be mastered in less than three minutes! Plus, Lotto Sorcerer is the only lottery software that has the optional capability to do "no-click" updating of prior lottery draws for over 400 lotteries from around the world.
Lotto Sorcerer is unique in that it looks for non-random patterns and influences. Legitimate casinos guard against unbalanced roulette wheels and loaded dice, because they know that these can skew the odds (and thereby lose their casino licenses). Similarly, even with lottery officials' attempts to make the drawings random, some weighted influence can alter the randomness. For example, does the weight of the ink on the balls have an effect? After all, the number "38" has over eight times the weight of ink than "1". Some balls have more ink than others, so there must be a weight variance. Are the balls of exactly the same thickness? Certainly not; plastic manufacturers generally cannot keep tolerances tighter than ±0.005" (±0.127 mm). Different thicknesses mean different weights. Although the weight differences are small, they can still effect whether some balls get picked more often than others.
This software is not reviewed yet.