1-12 Spread Betting: The Basics

I don’t know about you, but whenever I think of spread betting, images of a roulette wheel come to mind. Of course, this is probably because most people think of spread betting when they think of the sport of athletics, in which the wagering happens in real time around a roulette wheel. While this is undoubtedly the most popular use of spread betting, it is by no means the only one. Today, we will discuss a number of the different ways in which one may use spread betting to their advantage, both in terms of sports betting and general market trading.

How Does Spread Betting Work?

Basically, spread betting is making multiple bets on the outcome of an event. For example, you might place a €10 wager each on the scores of the Liverpool vs Arsenal game and the Manchester United vs Chelsea game. In this case, your total stake would be €20, which you would risk on the outcome of the two football matches.

As you may imagine, there are numerous advantages to spread betting. First, you never know what outcomes you may get, which makes it virtually impossible to lose. This is in stark contrast to betting on a singular result, in which you have less control over the outcome and are therefore more likely to lose. Additionally, spread betting helps you to maximise your returns. For example, if you predict that Liverpool will win one and the other will lose, the chances are that your stake on the second match will be returned to you. On the other hand, if you had placed a single bet on the outcome of the two matches, you would have lost the entire stake on the second game.

When Does The Sport Begin?

Like many other sports, Australian rules football takes place over the course of the year. Generally speaking, the season begins in September and ends in July. However, each year is different, which means that the exact start and end dates may vary. To give you a better idea of how long the sport actually lasts, here is a breakdown of the game schedule:

  • Round 1: The first round usually takes place in the early months of the year and is called the “Pre-season”
  • Round 2: In the second round, each team will play each other once at this point in the competition
  • Round 3: After the second round, the teams will rest until the end of the season. The last round will then determine the champion
  • Statewide: All states except Tasmania and the ACT participate in this stage of the competition. Basically, the team that wins more games is declared the champion
  • Grand Final: The last round is referred to as the “Premiership” and is generally held in October
  • Tasmanian State Championship: This is the only knock-out round for the Tasmanian Football League. Matches are always held in March and April
  • ACT Championship: This is the only knock-out round for the Australian Capital Territory Football League. Matches are always held in October
  • The Finals: This is the stage of the season when the team with the most points at the end of the competition is declared the champion. The Finals generally begin in November and continue through to April, with the Grand Final being held in early December.

How Are The Points Scored?

Each match in AFL is worth two points. Since 1877, when the sport was invented, three points have been the standard point score. However, if a team scores four goals or more in a game, then they will score six points. These extra points are often referred to as “bonus points” because they are either added on or taken away from the regular score depending on whether the team ends up winning or losing.

There are three ways in which a sport can end. First, if a team wins the Grand Final, then they earn the right to wear a jumper with the words “Champion” and the logo of the competition on the chest. Additionally, they may hold a parade through the streets of their hometown, where onlookers can celebrate with them. Second, if a team loses but still finishes on top of the league, then they will also earn the right to wear the Champion’s jumper. Finally, if a team loses and does not place in the top three, then they will be forced to play a “satellite” game against one of the teams that did place third. The losing team from this game then has the honour of playing in the “Relegation” game against the winner of the Grand Final. This stage, which is often highly emotional, serves as a do-or-die situation for the losing team. Essentially, if they lose this game, then their season is over and they will have to start all over again.

The Importance Of The Co-editors

While you may think that there is no use having more than one person editing a news article, in reality, having multiple co-editors makes all the difference. With different people looking at the article from different perspectives, the insights that you may get are far more detailed and far more valuable. Here are some of the examples of how multiple co-editors can benefit you: