**Contents**show

## How often do consecutive numbers win the lottery?

This leads us to believe that the numbers 1,2,3,4,5,6 will almost never be chosen as a winning combination.

…

Daily Grand.

Pattern | # of draws | Percent |
---|---|---|

No consecutive numbers | 212 |
63.0% |

2 consecutive numbers |
119 | 35.0% |

3 consecutive numbers | 6 | 2.0% |

4 consecutive numbers | 0.0% |

## What are the odds of consecutive numbers on the lottery?

In fact for any particular set of six numbers the odds are about one in 22 million (50!/(6! x44!)). However, looking at question 1, there are 44 different start positions, so that means the odds of getting a consecutive sequence are 22 million / 44, that is **about one in half a million**.

## Are consecutive lottery numbers less likely?

Not many people do, but **it is just as likely as any other combination**. In fact, if you do win the jackpot with consecutive numbers, you probably won’t have to share it with as many other winners.

## Why do lottery numbers repeat?

The statistical probability of lottery drawings producing the **same winning numbers rises as the number of drawings increases**, meaning that a short window of time with fewer drawings is less likely to produce duplicate drawings than a longer window of time with more drawings.

## Are all lottery combinations equally likely?

If you buy more than one card, use a different set of numbers. … (Though, if you’re looking at this in a solid math sense, in a **fair lottery, every number has the same probability of being drawn**.)

## Is there a mathematical formula to predict lottery numbers?

To figure out your odds, use an equation in which “k” represents the numbers you choose correctly, “r” represents the total numbers drawn, and “n” represents the number of unique numbers the numbers will be drawn from. Without numbers, the formula looks like this: **× ( r − k ) !** **× ( n − r ) !**

## What does consecutive mean in probability?

more … **Numbers which follow each other in order, without gaps**, from smallest to largest. 12, 13, 14 and 15 are consecutive numbers. 22, 24, 26, 28 and 30 are consecutive even numbers.

## How long is the Lottery been going?

**Since 1994**, The National Lottery has been changing the lives of winners and supporting Good Causes across the UK. To date, there have been 6,100 new millionaires created and over £43 billion has been raised for Good Causes across the UK.