So, you thought they couldn't come up with yet another version of roulette, huh? Well, Mini Roulette, this more "portable" version of the classic casino game, is much easier for newcomers to grasp because of its smaller size. However the fewer number of chambers means that the house edge is actually greater than standard European Roulette.
Everything about this game is, as the name implies, smaller. Unlike North American Roulette, which has 38 chambers; and French Roulette, which features 37 chambers, Mini Roulette only features 13 chambers (12 chambers and the 0 pot). Another difference between this game and other versions of roulette is that there are fewer possible types of bets one can make.
As you can imagine, the drastically reduced number of chambers and numbers of bets makes the game feel much more manageable. Do bear in mind, however, that the smaller number of chambers makes it more likely that the ball will land on the 0 - 1 in every 13 spins on average. This essentially means that the house edge is significantly greater in Mini Roulette than it is in the standard form of the game. However its one saving grace may be that if the ball does land in the 0 pocket, you will be refunded half your bets made on any non-zero pockets. This puts the house edge at around 3.9%, which is worse than standard European or French Roulette but better than the abomination known as American Roulette.
This instalment of the classic game is played like the other versions that most gamers are accustomed to. Your goal is to correctly choose in which of 13 chambers a randomly-spin ball will land.
You can make any combination of bets wagering on the exact number of the chamber, the range of the chamber, which third of the board the ball will land in, whether the number will be odd or even, and whether the chamber will be red or black. Payouts are inversely proportional to the likelihood that a bet will occur. Scroll your mouse over the card listing the bat maximum and minimum to see all the possible bet types and their payouts.