After finding patterns in lottery numbers and thinking about if random truly exists, I also flipped a coin for awhile. I was counted how many times I would get heads and tails and if they would equal out in the end. If heads slowly was getting ahead too much, I would suddenly get a bunch of tails in a row to almost equal it out. On lottery numbers, I would track and use several calculations to determine numbers that should pop up next, and many times they would. I started to wonder if there was a force that the longer a type of event or tracking was happening and monitored, that outcomes that are supposed to be random could be predicted or odds increased. If pulling 1 number of 70 in a lottery is 1/70, but certain ones are due to pop up, is it truly still a 1/70 chance or much higher chance?

But others beat me to it. What I am referring to is a combination of the "law of large numbers" and the "central limit theorem". Related to this, Sir Francis Galton said, "I know of scarcely anything so apt to impress the imagination as the wonderful form of cosmic order expressed by the "Law of Frequency of Error". The law would have been personified by the Greeks and deified, if they had known of it. It reigns with serenity and in complete self-effacement, amidst the wildest confusion. The huger the mob, and the greater the apparent anarchy, the more perfect is its sway. It is the supreme law of Unreason.* Whenever a large sample of chaotic elements are taken in hand and marshalled in the order of their magnitude, an unsuspected and most beautiful form of regularity proves to have been latent all along.*"

It is probably hard to comprehend, and very hard to explain, but essentially the more in which something (an event) can be counted, such as lottery drawings, or life/world events, as soon as an accurate "odds of happening" out of all other variables are factored in, then able to determine when something is due and then it will happen. When you are able to test it yourself and see it happening, it's a mindfuck on reality. Almost like the monitoring photon experiment.