The difficulty is that you need to have a minimum number of fixed sums bet on the football and the coupon’s odds will change significantly.

The odds should be set to allow a fair indication of value.

Betting on football is one of the few sports in which there is more value for a bettor.

The proposition is that the gambler is guaranteed a win, provided he comes up with a maximum bet of what he’s willing to lose.

If a bettor puts up a £10 stake at 8/11 odds and the coupon yields 20/20 odds, he would get £1.40, whereas if the coupon yields 2/5, he would get nothing.

This is called the bettor’s “fair stake”.

The fraction of the coupon that each bettor must place in order to win should not be underestimated.

It must be specified that coupon winnings are not paid in pounds sterling.

When a coupon is a par, and payouts are divisible by 7, for instance, only 50% of the total winnings are paid in pounds sterling.

Rather, they are paid out in terms of coupons.

As coupon winnings are paid in coupons, the amount available to a bettor depends upon the coupon’s starting stake.

Where a coupon is a maximum, the maximum coupon which is allowed is 20%.

A maximum coupon is determined by the exact par price of a fixed-odds coupon, plus the percentages of par, pay-out and coupon stake.

When a coupon is a “full” or “best” par, bettors must stake the full amount they can afford to lose in order to win the coupon.

For instance, if a coupon is £100 and the par price is 4.10, bettors are allowed to wager £250 for a coupon.

(The limit does not change if the coupon has different par.)

The coupon wager is regarded as the wager made, and is added to the gambler’s stake in the pot for the coupon.

If he succeeds, the bettor receives all of the coupon’s money; if he loses, the loss is his stake, but no coupon is awarded.

“Casino Bets” and a related kind of bookmaker form a subcategory of the football coupon market.

Casino bets are advertised as providing “completely unrivalled” odds on a certain result or some other criterion.

They are known for their large initial odds and jackpot-style payouts.

For example, if a shop sells a roulette ticket with 20/1 odds (under a minute) that a particular number will appear on the wheel, this implies that if the wheel is spun over the course of the next 60 seconds, the roulette ball will land on that number exactly 20 times.

In other words, the bookmaker is guaranteeing to pay out $100,000 if the ball lands on the number 20 exactly 20 times.

Such bets have come under criticism because of their high payout ratios, due to the relatively small risk of the bettor actually winning.

The exact amount of the bettor’s stake is rarely mentioned, but is usually specified as a set amount or two fractions of the maximum stake.

The “Minimum Bid” is the amount that the bettor must put up in order to gain the “actual” stake (although bookmakers do sometimes allow the bettor to “auto-bet” with “automated betting machines”).