One possibility is that random events are not random and this ensures the proper distribution of events—in this case, dice rolls.It could also be claimed that chance is a bare fact, that a perfect d20 rolled in perfect conditions would have a 1 in 20 chance of producing a specific number.
But, this would only be a necessity if chance worked a certain way, perhaps that for every 20 rolls in the universe there must be one of each result.
Then again, infinity is a magical number, so perhaps this guarantee is part of the magic.
Promise number one of a radical social democracy should be: we will switch off the great privatisation machine.
Imagine, if you will, a twenty-sided die (or a d20 as it is known to gamers) being rolled.
While this is an appealing view of dice, there is a rather interesting question about what such random chance amounts to.
One way to look at the matter, using the example of a d20, is that if the die is rolled 20 times, then one of those rolls will be a 20.Another approach would be to say that the 1 in 20 chance means that if all 1 in 20 chance events were formed into sets of 20, sets could be made from all the events that would have one occurrence each of the 1 in 20 events.Using dice as the example, if all the d20 rolls in the universe were known and collected into sets of numbers, they could be dived up into sets of twenty with each number in each set.It is also well-established that as the number of rolls increases, the closer the outcomes will match the expected results (assuming the d20 is not loaded).This general principle is known as the law of large numbers.One might, of course, wonder what 5% of infinity would be—would it not be infinite as well?