If you are familiar with the Fibonacci sequence, then you must know that this particular gambling system is based on that particular mathematical formula that was devised by Italian mathematician Leonardo Pisan. The sequence is determined by adding one digit with the succeeding digit, then so on and so forth. Here is how the sequence will look like: 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55, 89, 144, etc.
It emerged as one of the newer methods of gambling system that players were utilizing to generate a better winning percentage. To learn more about how this system works, more details follow below.
In the Fibonacci system, you will begin with an even-money bet on one unit. In case you win the first bet, you won't have to continue on with the sequence. All you have to do is go back from the very start placing one betting unit.
But if you lost, you need to take note of 1 and base the next bet on that particular number as it will determine the sequence. In case you lose, then you will move up to 2 betting units. You know that the sequence is completed once all the numbers in the sequence have been crossed out.
In general, the Fibonacci takes on a less aggressive approach to gambling as compared to the Martingale system. As a result, the former is a perfect choice for gamblers with a limited pool of money to wager and who would not be willing to risk such a great amount of money in the hopes of recouping your stake.
To give you a concrete example, if you lose 3 times in a row with the Fibonacci system with 2 betting units, you have an accumulated loss of 4 units. On the other hand, losing three times in a row with the Martingale system means that you are currently betting on 4 units that could eventually lead to an accumulated loss of 7 units. If you want to be wise about how you wager your money and secure a win without risking too much, then you could settle for the Fibonacci system.
But if you have a large bankroll to deal with and is hoping to generate a huge payout (but with the willingness to take a huge risk), then go for the Martingale system. It all depends on your type of gambling play and how much bankroll you have.