Grand Lotto 6/55 Line Groups Probability

Is it possible that jackpot numbers come from a specific number group?

In Statistics, there is a term called quantiles, wherein the data are divided equally into, not just two equal parts (called median), or 4 equal parts (called quartiles); but, also 5, 6, 10, or even 100 parts. If we apply the same idea to lotto, can we see something good? Let's find out.

I grouped the lotto 6/55 numbers into 5 equal parts as follows: (1 to 11), (12 to 22), (23 to 33), (34 to 44), and (45 to 55). What I want to find out is that if there are instances when the jackpot numbers come from only one group; if not, what are the groups where the jackpot numbers usually emerge from? The data below reveals the answer.
Line Groups
1 - 11
12 - 22
23 - 33
34 - 44
45 - 55
410
399
419
409
427

Based on the preceding data, the jackpot numbers are fairly distributed among the 5 groups. That means that the winning number can come from any group.

On another angle, let's look at the table below. This is something more interesting.
Line Groups
Number of groups
Frequency
%
1
0
0%
2
11
3%
3
95
28%
4
180
52%
5
58
17%
Total
344
100%

What follows are what the data reveals

  • Jackpot numbers do not emerge from only one group. 
  • Jackpot numbers come from 4 groups most of the time. 
  • In rare instances, jackpot numbers can emerge from 3 groups or 5 groups. 
  • Very seldom, that jackpot numbers emerge from 2 groups only. 
Therefore, when you combine your numbers, they should come from 4 groups. In rare instances, you may consider 3 or 5 groups; but, never from 1 or 2 groups only.

The information just revealed eliminated more lotto combinations that have low probability chances.

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