Rating Needed on Slot Machines

Rating Needed on Slot Machines

You really will need to rate slot machines based upon the way you feel. This feels much more personal than having a bracket of best or worse casinos rate it.

We could start by rating each one on its own, but that would get very tedious. Instead, we’ll rate them on a somewhat technical scale. This way, the rating will be easier to understand and we’ll be able to compare and contrast certain machines with each other.

To start, we have to rate the moving machines and the reel spinning machines. If they’re good, we have a good machine; if they’re bad, we have a bad machine. The easiest way to determine if a slot machine is good or bad is to rate it on a scale of 1 to 10.

The highest ratings will be given if the machine has no negative side effects and is an overall success. These are often referred to as ” DewaGG.”

A few of the less-than-best slots will have excessive negatives. If you’re someone who spends a lot of time on line casinos, you may be familiar with “The Big One.”

Here’s what we know about the Worst Slot Machines…

The problem with the Diamond defects was apparent upon inspection. When the defects were spotted, the managers removed the Diamonds from service. (They were installed incorrectly, with the electrical board exposed.)

A similar mistake was made with the Yankee slot. When the machine was sold, the electric board was covered by a blanket — and still never been replaced. Today, it would be more accurate to say that the blanket was brought in and the managers insisted it go on top of the machine.

The high-speed washer was responsible for cleaning the OFF and OFF lines, which was later wired up. When the machine went to the off-cycle, the problem was that the high speed washer washes both lines, which is not what the machine had come to be designed to do. (the machine was originally pressurized.)

When the machine went to the main cycle, however, one wire was crossed out and the machine was pressurized, again resulting in what today would be a failure. (the machine today is known as the “Big One” and the owners are crudely Historical.; the machine was re-pressurized in the 1960s and 70s and made the mistake again a few years later.)

Don’tacks were added to the machines in the 1980s. These were small cards (the size of a quarter) with a hole in the middle that when used on a payline, allowed for the player to hand them an extra $1 if they won. Today, however, you can’t even get a quarter out of a Donack and the game is played with a random number generator.

There are a number of variants to be found and the one we recommend is the “80-ball” version. This is probably the machine that presents the fewest number of combinations. Depending on the casino, the payout varies from 50 to 60 credits but on the high end, they can go up to 100. The machine only accepts tokens and doesn’t really have the features to play with coins.

Currently, there are three models available. They run from $2, $5 and $10 denominations, with the higher end models accepting larger denominations. These are all the classic video poker machines, identical in most respects other than the light bulbs. These include:

  • Balmoral (uedite)
  • Churchill Downs (uedite)
  • fam casinos (uedite)
  • hagfish (uedite)
  • king stud
  • le Mbote (uedite)
  • lotteries (uedite)
  • slot machines (uedite)
  • video poker (uedite)
  • bingo (uedite)

averages are all over the place, so you can find one to suit your needs.

Enjoy, and if you wind up spending a lot of time on line learning how to play the various games, remember, just try tocatch the jackpot!