The Lotto that takes place every weekend in New Zealand.
Type: Game Show
Runtime: 5 minutes
Lotto - Lotteries in Australia - Netflix
Lotteries in Australia include various lottery related products licensed by the Lott and Lotterywest Australian lottery companies. Lotteries operators are licensed at a state or territory level, and include both state government-owned, not-for-profit and private sector companies. Most major Lotteries have now moved into the online marketplace.
Lotto - Powerball - Netflix
Powerball is a lottery game modelled on the highly successful American Powerball game. The game is administered by Tattersall's, and syndicated to all states through the Australian Lotto Bloc. Draws take place on Thursday nights, with the first draw held on 23 May 1996. Each Powerball game costs $1.10 plus agent's commission, with most states requiring standard games be bought four at a time. To win first division the player needs to have all regular numbers in their game as well as select the correct Powerball. For coupon entries; the Powerball is selected in a separate box to the winning numbers. In an automated pick a computer randomly allocates the player six numbers as well as a Powerball for each game line. On 13 April 2018, the format of Powerball changed to 7 regular balls being drawn at random from a barrel of 35 as well as a Powerball being drawn at random from a barrel of 20 (originally 6 balls drawn at random from a barrel of 40). The new format contains nine divisions, increasing the odds of winning an overall prize (originally 1 in 78 per single game) but decreasing the odds of winning the jackpot (originally 1 in 76,767,600 per single game). The new divisions are as follows: Systems entries are available on Powerball, however only one Powerball is selected for a standard system entry. Players can also purchase an entry that guarantees the Powerball for a game entry – this costs the same as playing 20 individual games. This is known in New South Wales, South Australia, Queensland and Tatts' states as a “PowerHit”, and in Western Australia as a “Powerpik”. System entries and guaranteed Powerball options can sometimes be combined. A major difference between Australian Powerball versus the US game is that the latter was created in part to allow a player to win by matching only one number, if it is the Powerball. Also, while US Powerball prizes are taxable, its players do not pay agents' commission, so wagers are always a multiple of US$2. Powerball's largest jackpot prize to date is $80 million, which was shared between two tickets (in Victoria and New South Wales) on 30 July 2009.
Lotto - References - Netflix