Quick Stats,Mini Graph and Bankrupty Test
Quick Stats are the Need to Know Stats. They apply to your data rather than to any staking plan.
- Total Bets - The total number of bets.
- Total Wins - The total number of winning bets.
- Strike Rate - Number of winning bets expressed as a percentage.
- Req. Str. % (Required Strike Rate) - With the current odds you would need to average this strike rate to break even.
- Ave. Odds (Average Odds) - Average odds of all bets.
- Ave. Win (Average Winning Odds) - Average odds of all Winning Bets.
- E.L.S. (Expected Losing Sequence) - Based on the data available you would expect to have this number as your longest losing sequence.
- Stan. Dev. (Standard Deviation) - The standard deviation is the most common measure of statistical dispersion, measuring how widely spread the values in a data set are. If the data points are close to the mean, then the standard deviation is small. As well, if many data points are far from the mean, then the standard deviation is large. If all the data values are equal, then the standard deviation is zero.
- Edge - (Total Profit / Total Risked) * 100. Read more on Edge on the TSM blog.
- Archie Score - Basic Math's formula that indicates whether the results are down to chance. Read more on the TSM Blog
- Current Win Seq (Current Winning Sequence) - Current number of winning bets in a row.
- Current Lose Seq (Current Losing Sequence) - Current number of losing bets in a row.
- Longest Win Seq (Longest Winning Sequence) - Longest number of winning bets in a row.
- Longest Lose Seq (Longest Losing Sequence) - Longest number of losing bets in a row.
The mini graph and bankrupt test are found next to these stats.
The mini graph is a line graph of bets plotted against cumulative total of the current selected staking plan. Open up a larger graph as shown above.
The bankrupt test is always on. If at any point your suggested stake is larger than your cumulative total at the time of betting then the label will go red and display the bet number at which the first bankruptcy occurs. For lay staking plans, this reflects the liability of the bet rather than the stake itself.