How To Read Totals Betting Odds Of Go Exchange 9

Even though it's not hard to figure out how totals work, you should also pay attention to the odds for each side of a totals bet. The oddsmaker's job is to guess exactly how many points both teams will score. Most of the time, they come dangerously close to being right, so it's up to you to decide whether you want to bet over or under that score of Go Exchange 9.

The odds of Go Exchange 9 for each side of the bet will be small, and unlike moneyline betting, you won't see huge underdog odds. If you prefer the American way of writing odds, you will probably see numbers between -150 and +115, depending on the game or sport. These Go Exchange 9 odds show how likely it is that the score will be over or under. The more likely it is, the bigger the negative number. If the number is positive, it means it is less likely, but you would win more money overall.

Think of a $100 bet as a good way to understand American odds. If you bet on the more likely outcome, the over, at (-150), you will need to bet that amount to win $100. If you bet on the less likely outcome, "under," you will win that much on a $100 bet.

Most Sportsbooks Offer Decimal Odds

Most sportsbooks let you switch between American odds and decimal odds if you don't like them. People in Europe often use decimal odds, but they are still used in the United States today. Using decimal doesn't change the odds, it just shows them in a different way. For example, if the over/under odds for an NHL game are 5.5 with 1.87 odds on the over and 1.95 odds on the under, the most likely outcome is the over and the least likely outcome is the under. You could win more money if you bet on "under," but you should think about the risk.

The decimal odds will tell you how much you would win for every dollar you bet. You just multiply the amount you bet by the odds. If your odds are 1.95, then for every dollar you bet, you will win 95 cents. So, if you bet $10, you would get back $9.50 plus your $10.

It’s Easier to Bet on Fractions

Sometimes it's easier to think about betting in terms of fractions, like "10/1 odds." This is called "fractional odds," and it's more common in the UK and Europe, but it's still used all over the world. To figure out how much you'd win on a bet, you have to do the most work with fractional odds because you have to do some math to get the answer. To figure out how much you won on a totals bet with fractional odds, multiply your bet by the top number (the numerator) and divide that number by the bottom number (denominator).

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