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Betting Odds

  1. Full Game
  2. 1st Half
  3. 2nd Half
  4. 1Q
  5. 2Q
  6. 3Q
  7. 4Q
  1. Point Spreads
  2. Money Lines
  3. Totals
  4. Spreads & Totals

NFL Odds

Consensus
Show Scoreboard
Saturday, December 15, 2018 - NFL
WAGERSOPENER
NYJ
1st and 10
Ball: NYJ 40

12:49 HOU: TV timeout at 12:49. | 13:02 HOU: T.Daniel punts 50 yards from HOU 20. A.Roberts to NYJ 40 for 10 yards (B.Peters). | 13:40 HOU: D.Watson sacked at HOU 20 for -4 yards (H.Anderson).

12:49
3rd Quarter
3
3
13
6
0
0
-
-
16
9
-
-
-220
+180
08:20 PM
-
-
+135
-155

College Football Odds

Saturday, December 15, 2018 - NCAAF
WAGERSOPENER
ASU
4th and 9
Ball: ASU 32

:00 ASU: End of Quarter | :20 ASU: M.Wilkins sacked at ASU 32 for -6 yards (J.Bailey). | :44 ASU: I.Floyd to ASU 38 for 7 yards (J.Bailey).

7
10
10
7
3
7
-
-
20
24
-
-
+145
-165
EMC
3rd and 11
Ball: EMC 49

15:00 EMC: T.Wiegers complete to B.Banham. B.Banham to EMC 49 for 4 yards (C.Harris,J.Bowdry). | 15:00 EMC: Penalty on EMC K.Armstrong, False start, 5 yards, enforced at EMC 50. No Play. | :00 EMC: End of Quarter

0
7
0
0
-
-
-
-
0
7
-
-
-110
-110
-
-
+175
-210
3
7
3
10
10
7
6
0
22
24
-
-
+190
-230
21
7
3
3
3
7
14
7
41
24
-
-
-145
+125
7
14
0
24
6
7
0
7
13
52
-
-
+250
-300

NBA Odds

Saturday, December 15, 2018 - NBA
WAGERSOPENER
Halftime
Score: 35 - 33

2Q 00:00 End of 1st Half. | 2Q 00:00 ORL: D.J. Augustin makes three point jump shot | 2Q 00:00 ORL: End of 1st Half.

05:00 PM
14
14
21
19
-
-
-
-
35
33
7%
93%
-150
+130
50%
50%
-110
-110
07:00 PM
38%
62%
-120
+100
08:00 PM
0%
100%
-120
+100
08:30 PM
94%
6%
+315
-380
09:00 PM
33%
67%
-210
+175
-
-
+165
-190

NCAA Basketball Odds

Saturday, December 15, 2018 - NCAAB
WAGERSOPENER
2nd Half: 00:33
Score: 79 - 73

2H 00:33 COFC: Jarrell Brantley makes regular free throw 1 of 2 | 2H 00:33 VCU: Marcus Santos-Silva personal foul (Jarrell Brantley draws the foul) | 2H 00:33 COFC: Jarrell Brantley defensive rebound

32
28
47
45
79
73
100%
0%
+160
-185
2nd Half: 00:41
Score: 66 - 66

2H 00:41 DAV: Wildcats 30 second timeout | 2H 00:47 TEM: J.P. Moorman II makes three point jump shot (Shizz Alston Jr. assists) | 2H 1:10 DAV: Carter Collins makes three point jump shot (Luka Brajkovic assists)

04:30 PM
35
27
31
39
66
66
0%
100%
+100
-120
2nd Half: 04:15
Score: 67 - 63

2H 4:15 ISU: Talen Horton-Tucker makes regular free throw 2 of 2 | 2H 4:15 ISU: Talen Horton-Tucker makes regular free throw 1 of 2 | 2H 4:15 DRKE: Garrett Sturtz personal foul (Talen Horton-Tucker draws the foul)

04:30 PM
36
32
31
31
67
63
44%
56%
-525
+415
2nd Half: 13:59
Score: 40 - 52

2H 13:59 UK: Ashton Hagans turnover | 2H 13:59 UK: Ashton Hagans offensive foul | 2H 14:29 UTAH: Both Gach makes three point jump shot (Charles Jones Jr. assists)

05:00 PM
27
41
13
11
40
52
33%
67%
+450
-600
2nd Half: 12:05
Score: 52 - 57

2H 12:05 UCLA: Jules Bernard personal foul (Dylan Windler draws the foul) | 2H 12:05 BEL: Dylan Windler offensive rebound | 2H 12:05 BEL: Dylan Windler misses two point layup

05:00 PM
40
43
12
14
52
57
-
-
+190
-230
2nd Half: 17:19
Score: 43 - 54
39
46
4
8
43
54
0%
100%
+130
-150
1st Half: 01:52
Score: 23 - 29

1H 1:52 USM: Tyree Griffin makes regular free throw 2 of 2 | 1H 1:52 USM: Tyree Griffin makes regular free throw 1 of 2 | 1H 1:52 TV timeout

23
29
-
-
23
29
100%
0%
+220
-260
1st Half: 13:53
Score: 10 - 13

1H 13:53 ASU: Remy Martin makes two point driving layup | 1H 14:11 UGA: Nicolas Claxton makes three point jump shot (Tyree Crump assists) | 1H 14:30 ASU: Remy Martin makes two point driving layup

10
13
-
-
10
13
47%
53%
-140
+120
1st Half: 14:48
Score: 9 - 7
06:05 PM
9
7
-
-
9
7
0%
100%
-105
-115
0%
100%
+115
-135
100%
0%
+450
-600
-
-
+175
-210
-
-
+325
-400
0%
100%
+425
-550
07:30 PM
-
-
-1200
+775
-
-
+360
-450
08:00 PM
-
-
+425
-550
100%
0%
+165
-190
-
-
+700
-1100
-
-
+700
-1100
-
-
+450
-600
13%
88%
+145
-165
08:30 PM
673
BYU
674
UNLV
0%
100%
-170
+150
-
-
+115
-135
09:00 PM
-
-
+325
-400
09:00 PM
0%
100%
+210
-250
100%
0%
+475
-650
10:00 PM
-
-
+310
-370
100%
0%
+175
-210
-
-
+115
-135
10:00 PM
-
-
+400
-500
-
-
-165
+145
100%
0%
+145
-165
11:00 PM
67%
33%
+180
-220
11:00 PM
50%
50%
-135
+115
11:30 AM
31
30
50
55
81
85
11%
89%
+130
-150
12:00 PM
39
34
42
39
81
73
41%
59%
+160
-185
31
33
40
41
71
74
29%
71%
+220
-260
50
35
52
57
102
92
9%
91%
-290
+245
23
33
45
29
68
62
9%
91%
+310
-370
29
38
40
38
69
76
0%
100%
+120
-140
01:00 PM
36
30
27
31
63
61
100%
0%
-165
+145
35
41
39
45
74
86
95%
5%
+190
-230
40
39
28
43
68
82
6%
94%
+190
-230
01:30 PM
29
36
51
52
80
88
95%
5%
-170
+150
02:00 PM
25
34
41
38
66
72
100%
0%
+165
-190
28
30
34
40
62
70
-
-
-
-
02:00 PM
42
36
33
38
75
74
0%
100%
+135
-155
28
33
37
40
65
73
50%
50%
+400
-500
37
40
41
49
78
89
0%
100%
+135
-155
18
43
37
30
55
73
0%
100%
+160
-185
30
22
25
28
55
50
0%
100%
-120
+100
32
39
45
38
22
12
99
89
0%
100%
-190
+165
30
36
34
28
5
14
69
78
42%
58%
+100
-120
03:45 PM
34
38
37
30
71
68
41%
59%
-130
+110
28
45
42
38
70
83
0%
100%
+415
-525
23
40
27
53
50
93
50%
50%
+310
-370
31
23
28
29
59
52
0%
100%
+318
-385

Learning about betting odds

If you are new to the sports betting scene, you will want to get acclimated with all of the different types of betting odds you’ll see. Whether you are looking for NFL, NBA, MLB, NHL, NCAA Football, or NCAA Basketball or the odds for any other sport there are a whole host of different types of betting options. Below, we have highlighted the four main types of betting to give you a basic how-to guide to help you get started

Moneylines are the simplest type of bet. In a moneyline wager, bettors make bets simply on who will win the game..This does not involve any point spreads or margins of victory. This form of betting odds focuses just on who will be the outright winner. Let’s take a look at an example. Team A’s odds are -150, while Team B’s odds are +130.

The first thing to take notice of is the plus and minus sign in front of the number. The team with a plus sign in front of the odds is the underdog—in this case, Team B. Because of this fact, they can potentially earn a higher payout if they win. The number in the odds means something slightly different depending on whether it has a positive or negative sign in front of it. With its odds set at +130, Team B offers a $130 payout for every $100 bet on it. So if someone were to bet on Team B, and Team B won, that person would win $130.

A minus sign at the beginning of odds means the team is favored to win. The number indicates how much someone would need to wager in order to win $100. So if someone were to place a $150 bet in favor of Team A, and Team A won the game, that person would win $100. If that person were to bet $300 instead, and Team A still won, they would win $200.

The point spread is another form of betting odds that’s very similar to a moneyline bet. The difference is that in addition to predicting who will win the game, the point spread includes a margin of victory. In certain cases—such as in college basketball and college football—there is a huge discrepancy in talent between the two teams playing. In those cases, betting the moneyline is too obvious, because it is clear that one team will beat the other. That’s when the point spread comes into play, as the oddsmakers will set a line where there is a margin of victory.

For example, imagine that two teams, Team A and Team B, are facing each other. Team A may have odds of +22.5 while Team B’s odds are -22.5. In this case, Team B is favored to win. Just like in the moneyline bet, the negative sign before the number indicates who is expected to win. The number represents the expected margin of victory. if you bet on Team B, you need them to win by more than 22.5 points for you to cover your bet. That means they need to win the game by 23 points or more. If you bet on Team A, that means they can lose by 22 points or less, or win the game, and you still win your bet. It’s a way of evening the playing field, even if one team is highly favored to win over the other.

If, during the actual game, the margin of victory lands exactly on the spread, it is called a push or a tie, and no one wins the bet. In this event, you would simply get your money back. In order to avoid these sorts of ties, betting sites such as BetOnline or Bookmaker, only to mention a couple of sportsbooks will often set the spread at half numbers, such as 22.5. This way, there will always be a winner in the bet.

Point spreads will also have moneyline odds attached. Just like in a moneyline bet, this number indicates what the payout will be in the case of a win. For example, the spread and odds for Team B might be (-22.5, -120). This means that Team B is favored to win by more than 22.5 points. If you were to make this bet and Team B did win by 23 points or more, and you bet $120 on the game, then you would win $100. Simple, right?

When you’re looking at the betting odds for totals, this is a reflection of the combined score of both teams. That means that you are looking at whether the combined score of both sides will go over or under a set number. (For that reason, this type of bet is also often called an over / under bet.) For example, the sportsbook might set the total at 66 for a college football game. This means that they predict that the two teams will score a combined total of 66 points. You will then place a wager on whether the actual combined score will be over or under that amount. If you think that one or both teams has a particularly strong offense and it will be a high-scoring affair, you would bet over. If you think it will be a defensive struggle, ending in very low scores on both or either side, then you would bet under. If the final score is something like 44-40, then the combined score would be 84, meaning the game is an over. If the final score is something like 33-32, making the combined score 65, then it is an under.

Sometimes, the combined scores will land right on the total. In our example, if the score ended up being something like 34-32, then the combined score would be 66, exactly the predicted total. This situation is called a push or a tie. In these cases, no one wins the bet, and you would simply get your money back. To avoid these situations, sportsbooks will often set the total at a half number, like 66.5. This way, if the final combined score was 66, it would be an under, and a 67 would be an over.

While moneylines, point spreads, and totals generally focus on the short term and specific matches, futures are long-term betting odds. They focus on events that will happen further down the line—in the future. In this case, you’re betting on things like who will win a division or who will win a championship well in advance.

There are some benefits and some risks associated with betting on futures. If you win, you can earn a hefty payout. On the flip side, however, your money is locked up for a long period of time. During that time, a lot of things can go wrong. If you bet on a particular team to win the championship and one of their star players is injured, suddenly their prospects of winning do not look quite as good. Sometimes, the team may just hit a slump partway through the season and lose a lot of valuable momentum. Just like with all betting, it’s important to calculate the risks and possible rewards.

In this kind of bet, the odds are set at the beginning of the season, but they can go up or down as time goes on. Once you make your bet, however, it is locked in at whatever the odds were at the time you placed the bet. This is why making a bet on a long shot early on can bring a potentially substantial payoff. At the beginning of the season, it isn’t entirely clear how well the team will do over the season, and so the odds are longer, offering higher rewards. If, over the course of the season, though, a team is showing that they’ve got a good chance of winning, the odds for them improve, the risk goes down, and the payoff gets smaller. Choosing exactly when to make this sort of bet is important.

Futures betting can be applied to more than just national championships. It can also be applied to things such as who will win the MVP award or other events that might happen down the line.

Prop bets, or “proposition bets,” can be on literally just about anything. From an individual player’s performance in a particular game to who will win an award at the end of the season, from how many times a broadcaster’s logo will appear on-screen to how many times a coach will be escorted off the court, there really is no limit to what prop bets can cover.

Prop bets generally refer to anything that is not directly tied to the outcome of the game. They can be over / under bets on how many times a player or announcer does something, or they can be bets on which team will do better in general on a certain topic. For example, in a football game, the oddsmakers may set the odds for which team will get more running yards.

In the end, a prop bet can be on just about anything. Whatever an oddsmaker can imagine can become an interesting prop bet.