You can win with selecting (1) digit in any column of the 3-digit game? Do the math; There are the same (10) digits in each of (3) columns. Multiply the number of digits in the 1st column (10) by the number of digits in the 2nd column (10) = (100) multiply the sum of (100) by the number of digits in the 3rd column (10) = (1,000) total combinations.
Divide (1,000) by (10) = (100), certifying each digit in any column has (100) combinations. Buying the digit out, covering all combinations assures winning with selected single digit drawn in selected column.
Examine odds structure for (3-digit) game: Operator of (3-digit) game offers ($500.00) for a winning ticket of ($1.00) straight, odds: (499 to 1) on return. The odds against winning is (999 to 1) because there are (1,000) combinations, making it (1) selection out of (1,000).
The key to winning MO money, MO often is to change odd structure to favor player more. The single digit selection does that, changing both wagering and return odds. Buying out single digit changes return odds to (4 to 1) and significantly changes odds against winning to (9 to 1).
Making (1) selection out of (10) is more favorable than making (1) selection out of (1,000). You have to win first to receive a return; if the return odds were (1 million to 1); you still have to win to collect. Develop the winning formula and you can wager as much as you want to win desired amount.
There are mathematical advantages in changing the return odds when playing the single digit.
Applying the (F-P and B-P) wagering is an advantage. You do not have to wager the same amount on each pair, work it out mathematically so you do not lose if you select the winning digit.
Most states, if not all that accept (F-P & B-P) wagering have the same payout:
($1.00) (F-P or B-P) return ($50.00) for winning ticket
($.50) wager return ($25.00) for winning ticket
Remember, you are wagering on (10) combinations with a (F-P or B-P) play; when you buy out a single digit; you are wagering on (100) combinations.
Playing lotteries is a process of selections, reducing selections, increases odds of winning favorable to player.
The Boxer Sheet is a method of reducing selections based on applying a strategy of selecting groups of combinations with best record of draws, then arranging (P-P) system, revealing information on what is due.
Applying (A-U) system in the (3-digit) game is an advantage. All combinations add up to a sum. There are (28) A-U units in the (3-digit) game, The Boxer list (5) boxed combinations of (8) leading (A-U), minus any triples. Triples are not drawn often enough and might clog up the (1) P-P sometimes for many months or years.
The (C-R) selection is reduced to (2) columns, first column reflects the (8) (C), second column reflects the (5) (R). In the (3-digit) game, you select (1) digit out of (10) in (3) columns. The Boxer is selecting (1) out of (8) in first column and (1) out of (5) in second column. Total selection is (40) boxed combinations instead of (210) boxed combinations.
Matching a (C-P) and a (R-P) = (1) box combination or (6) straight combinations for (6-Way). Applying the (3-Way) = (1) box combination or (3) straight combinations. Applying the (C-R-P) combination to both, (6-Way and 3-Way) = (2) box combinations or (9) straight combinations.
Exercising mathematical appreciation in selection process is an advantage. There are systems that reduce selection even more; as they increase in number of combinations to play.