Category Archives: Gambling

Tuscany Gets a New Sports Book, Circa Sports

Tuscany Suites & Casino has a new sports book, and it has a familiar name: Circa Sports.

Circa Sports comes from the folks at Circa Las Vegas, the new resort in downtown Las Vegas.

So, now, guests can place sports bets at Circa Sports at Tuscany.

Circa Sports

Despite our best efforts, sports are still a thing in Las Vegas.

Yes, it’s a little confusing, even to self-proclaimed sportsball authorities such as ourself, so we asked Circa owner Derek Stevens to provide the lowdown, or possibly the 4-1-1.

Why would Tuscany want a sports book with the name of a competing casino (sort of) in their casino? What’s in it for Tuscany?

“I’ll make this simple,” says Stevens. “There are two things that are in it for Tuscany. A) Rent. B) The fact we believe our product is a bit differentiated from other sports books. What we conveyed to the owners was we believe people will go out of their way to go to a Circa Sports sportsbook. They believe by bringing in our sportsbook, it’s going to draw more customers into their property.”

One of the things we like about Derek Stevens is he can explain things so even we can understand it.

Derek Stevens Tuscany

Derek Stevens could get a big media turnout for the opening of a beer can.

This is the first satellite location of Circa Sports in Las Vegas (although the Circa Sports mobile app is available in Colorado).

Why Tuscany?

Derek Stevens says, “For a lot of people that may not know, that might not have Tuscany on their list to visit when they come to Vegas, this is a pretty hot spot. It’s got a huge amount of volume from a sports betting perspective. A lot of it has to do with its location within the property and the ease of access.”

Another thing we like about Derek Stevens is he’s adorable. While we always enjoy visiting Tuscany, we probably wouldn’t describe it as a “hot spot.”

Still, Stevens always seems to make wise business decisions, so we’ll just play along this time.

Circa Sports at Tuscany sits in the same space as the former sportsbook, but now the seating and TVs have been removed. Sports fans will have to watch games at the nearby Pub 365 restaurant and bar.

Stevens is not over-stating the “ease of access” element of Tuscany. Surface parking is convenient and free, making a visit for a quick bet a breeze.

Tuscany Las Vegas

We’re pretty sure the casino carries Captain Morgan now, so we’re good.

Tuscany remains a solid value, and this feels like a good location for Circa Sports to test the waters with a satellite location.

Tuscany is located off The Strip, just east of 255 E. Flamingo Road, between Ellis Island casino and Silver Sevens.

The Circa Sports sportsbook at Tuscany seems an odd partnership, but when it opened, it only took about a minute before bettors began lining up, so we trust that’s a positive sign for the new offering.

Our past forays into the world of sports betting, both of them, haven’t turned out particularly well. This, despite the fact we did several minutes of research involving asking a dude in the men’s restroom at The D (another Circa Sports location, along with Golden Gate) which teams we should wager on.

Seeing sports fans so giddy about a new sportsbook has inspired us to try again, so let us know which teams we’re betting on for March Madness, whatever that might actually be.

Players Say Caesars Ent. Has Dumped “Grandfathering” at Table Games

Players at Caesars Entertainment casinos in Las Vegas have shared a new company policy nixes the long-standing tradition of “grandfathering” at table games.

“Grandfathering” means when table minimums are raised during play, anyone already at the table can continue to play that minimum. New players must play the higher minimum.

For example, if there’s a $10 minimum bet at a dice table, the minimum might be raised to $25 if there’s more demand. With “grandfathering,” those already at the table can continue with the $10 minimum. New players would have to adhere to the $25 minimum.


There’s nothing more Vegas than craps. And possibly drunk people sleeping in hotel hallways. But mostly craps.

Multiple players have shared their experiences at Caesars resorts, and while the policy change hasn’t been officially confirmed, at least one player was informed of the new rule by casino management at Cromwell. The manager said the new policy came from “corporate.”

The new policy has also been witnessed at Planet Hollywood and Paris Las Vegas.

While “grandfathering” is customary in most places, the procedure can vary depending upon the casino.

It appears Caesars Entertainment may be formalizing a rule that’s been enforced inconsistently at the company’s casinos.

There are a number of reasons casinos don’t like to “grandfather” in lower minimum players.

For some, it’s frustrating to see other player at the same table wagering a lower minimums. Different minimums at the same table can cause confusion, and dealers don’t love having to address the concerns.

Primarily, though, “grandfathering” locks in lower value players who could potentially be replaced by higher value players. “Grandfathering” prevents better players from taking their spot.

Roll to Win Craps Las Vegas

If you’re love low minimums, try bubble craps or a hybrid game, like this contraption at Harrah’s. Read more.

Table minimums are often raised when demand for a game increases. It’s like dynamic (or “surge”) pricing, but for table games.

From a casino’s perspective, “grandfathering” may be a courtesy, but it’s a courtesy with a hard cost.

We reached out to Caesars Entertainment for comment, but haven’t received an official response.

Thanks to Jake on Twitter for being the first to bring this to our attention.

It’s always irksome when we’re playing craps and the minimums are raised mid-session, but it’s hard to fault casinos for taking advantage of busier periods (such as night versus day) to up their revenue.

Or try, anyway. Higher minimums mean you can also win more, more quickly, so there’s that.

Update (3/8/21): It’s worth noting Caesars Entertainment uses computer software that analyzes demand on every table game at its casinos. The yield management software recommends table minimums based upon demand. We understand supervisors often ignored these recommendations prior to the pandemic, but are now required to strictly adhere to the automated guidelines.

15 Wildly Useless Facts About Casino Chips

We love casino chips! Here’s a hastily slapped-together collection of chip facts to stuff into your Vegas-hungry brain.

1. Chips are also called “checks” or “cheques.”

2. Nevada regulations say casino chips must be 1.55 inches in diameter (for chips used in games other than baccarat). Baccarat chips can be 1.55 inches or 1.6875 inches.

3. Regulations require Las Vegas casino chips to be .130 inch thick.

4. Gaming regulations also specify chips must be “disk-shaped.”

casino chips

Imagine the shapes we’d see if round wasn’t mandated. And we know what you’re thinking. Please grow up.

5. Chips are made from sand, chalk and clay, similar to the materials used in kitty litter.

6. One of the reasons casino chips are used is players gamble more with chips than cash. It’s not money, it’s chips!

7. Each casino’s chips have a unique design.

Strat new chips

Some of our favorite casino chips in Las Vegas.

8. Chip colors represent the chip’s value. Common colors are white ($1), red ($5), green ($25) and black ($100).

9. Chip denominations often have nicknames based upon their color. A purple $500 chip is called a “Barney.” Yellow chips, worth $1,000, are “bananas” or “canaries” or “bumblebees” (some casinos use orange, they’re “pumpkins”). A $5,000 chip is a “flag” (red, white and blue). “Melons” are worth $25,000. At Bellagio, they’re “cranberries.”

10. After a casino closes, customers have 120 days to redeem their chips. After that, they’re SOL.

11. Chip collectors grade the quality of chips with these designations: New (N), Slightly Used (SU), Average (A), Well Used (WU), Poor (P), Canceled or Modified (Can/Mod) and Damaged (Dam).

Casino chip design

Casino chips sometimes serve as snark delivery devices.

12. Casino chip collecting falls under the category of “numismatics,” the study or collection of currency (coins, tokens, paper money and related objects). To get even more specific, chip collecting is considered “exonumia,” the area of numismatics that focuses on items that are not
legal tender.

13. In the late 1800s, higher value chips were blue. That’s where we get the term “blue chip stocks.”

14. One of the security measures used in casino chips is RFID technology. Embedded RFID tags (most often used in high value chips) broadcast unique identifiers over radio frequencies. RFID stands for Radio Frequency Identification. RFID tags allow casinos to keep track of chips, monitor play and even thwart thieves. For example, when an asshat robbed Bellagio, his $1.5 million in chips were rendered worthless when the casino turned off the RFID chips.

15. Adding chips to your bet after an outcome (such as the ball landing in a pocket at roulette) is a method of cheating called “capping.” Removing chips is called “pinching.” It’s also known as “not very smart.”

Bonus chip trivia: A chip made famous by the Game Show Network series “Catch 21” is called the “Power Chip.” We should know. We were on the show and won five grand.

Catch 21

Yes, that’s Carlton. No, we didn’t do the dance.

The advent of electronic games has eliminated chips in some games, but there’s still nothing quite like the feel of chips when you’re in the middle of an epic craps roll.

Roll to Win Craps Las Vegas

Craps with dice is like Kanye without Kim. Yes, we consume pop culture. It’s not always about Las Vegas, you know.

The sound of clicking chips is so intertwined with casinos, it simply wouldn’t be the same without them.

The COVID-19 crisis has inspired casinos to clean their chips much more frequently, a practice that should continue into the future as some had not cleaned their chips since the Carter administration.

When people think of Las Vegas things, casino chips are often at the top of the list. Right after stripper poles.

If you’re into casino paraphernalia, you’ll want to check out 11 Casino Dice Security Measures to Keep Players From Cheating.

New High Limit Room Adds Flair to Downtown’s El Cortez Casino

Downtown’s El Cortez recently opened a new high limit room, and it adds a fresh burst of color to the classic casino.

A highlight of the new high limit room is a wall-sized, eye-catching photo of the El Cortez neon sign.

El Cortez

El Cortez cleverly used an image that looks like neon, but without the cost or trouble. Because, frankly, neon is a huge pain in the ass.

The high limit room is next to the casino’s cage. The space formerly held high limit slot machines, several of which we spent more time with than our own family.

Also worth nothing in the new high limit area is the fancy new El Cortez carpet.

The carpet was recently upgraded from one that (how do we put this delicately?) had been around awhile. About 13 years to be exact. Here’s the new carpeting.

El Cortez carpeting

It’s a myth casino carpets are designed to keep customers looking up at slot machines. They are designed to camouflage stains while making you feel like you’re hunting big game.

The previous carpet was so well-known and beloved, the casino actually sold sections of it in the gift shop. The supply of carpet pieces sold out quickly. Only in Vegas!

At the moment, the modest high limit room has two blackjack tables and four slots.

It’s expected a baccarat table will be added soon.

There are four slot machines.

El Cortez

The slot selection in high limit isn’t expansive, but you only need one. Just be sure to pick the right one.

In the past, El Cortez didn’t exactly scream “high roller,” but casino management has seen more interest in higher table limits, apparently.

Currently, the El Cortez high limit room tables have limited hours of operation, offering blackjack on Fridays and Saturdays only. Guests can also reserve a table.

EL Cortez

No matter how much you’d like to, please do not make out with this wall.

El Cortez is one of our favorite places to play downtown. The value is undeniable, and it’s on a shortlist of casinos that still have a throwback vibe.

While we were at El Cortez, we said goodbye to Naked City Pizza. The restaurant space has been walled off.

El Cortez

Naked City wasn’t just closed, it was erased.

El Cortez opened in 1941, and was the former stomping ground of casino legend Jackie Gaughan.

Another claim to fame (if you can call it that) for El Cortez is it was once owned by a gaggle of mobsters: Bugsy Siegel, Meyer Lansky, Gus Greenbaum and Moe Sedway.

Moe Sedway later went on to invent two-wheeled, self-balancing transportation devices.

Now that we think of it, “gaggle” may not be the best collective noun for a group of mobsters. Maybe a “family” of mobsters? Or better yet, a “whack” of mobsters?

El Cortez

We love it and we hate everything.

El Cortez is a great jumping off point for the Fremont East entertainment district and quirky Downtown Container Park. It’s a two-minute walk east from downtown’s Fremont Street Experience.

Cheers to El Cortez for evolving, and for inspiring us to seriously consider putting up a wall-sized El Cortez sign in our home. Let’s get those bad boys in the gift shop, already.

Strat Unveils New High Limit Room

We stopped by the Strat the other night and stumbled upon the resort’s new high limit room.

Emphasis on “stumbled.”

Otherwise, we’d have taken more than one photo.

Strat high limit room

The only thing you’ll see in high limit rooms more often than baccarat is envy.

The high limit room officially opened Feb. 14, 2021.

Strat’s new high limit lounge sits in the space formerly occupied by the Link Slot Lounge, which apparently didn’t connect with players. (Because a “link” is a “connection” between things. Please try and keep up.)

The new 3,600-square-foot high limit room has eight table games and triangle-shaped mirrors hanging from the ceiling.

It’s currently festooned with accoutrements related to the Chinese New Year. You can never have too much festooning.

The games include two double-deck blackjack games, a six-deck blackjack table (dealer stands on soft 17, a rule beneficial to players) and five baccarat tables.

The high limit lounge at Strat also boasts tea service.

It’s an interesting time to open a high limit lounge where Asian gamblers are your key audience, as there’s currently no travel from Asia. Give it a minute.

Las Vegas has a lot of locals who are passionate gamblers, though. They’re the ones Lucky Dragon was going for and who drive substantial revenue at Gold Coast and Palace Station, among others.

In even more significant news, because it’s related to us, we hit a royal at Strat’s View Lounge during our visit!


Strat royal flush

Not kidding, we’ve had dreams like this. This is further proof Vegas makes dreams come true.

It was our third royal flush in 20 years, so we are clearly on a hot streak.

Here’s us getting paid. Because if you don’t get it on video, did it even happen?

All due respect to slot attendants, this was one of the best hand pays, ever.

Speaking of capturing images, Strat is great when it comes to photos.

The casino actually encourages photography, which is awesome given how many casinos suck deeply in this regard.

Strat selfie

Strat’s photography policy is a breath of fresh air, as is its policy of no smoking in the table games area.

We weren’t kidding about the no smoking thing in that last photo caption.

Stat no smoking

Golden Gaming appears to be committed to customers and employees being less annoyed. We’re a fan.

We do love us some View Lounge at Strat, and it’s in our regular rotation of places to play video poker. Some bars just feel lucky, and we’ve won consistently there for whatever reason.

We also love the fact food is served at View Lounge’s video poker bar. The food comes from PT’s Pub, a few feet away. PT’s replaced Blvd. & Main Taphouse.

Strat quesadilla

The chicken quesadilla is fleek or possibly dank, as long as those things mean “hearty and satisfying at a reasonable price.”

Anyway, this story was supposed to be about Strat’s new high limit room.

Strat has a new high limit room.

If you haven’t been to Strat recently, you’re in for some surprises. The entire casino got an overhaul about a year ago, and there’s a giant new welcome sign outside.

downtown archway Las Vegas

Let’s just say it’s hard to miss the valet entrance to Strat now.

Our only qualm with Strat is they need to paint their garage. Legions of asshats have put footprints everywhere on the overhead beams and it’s not a great first impression of the resort, nor does it reflect all the cool new stuff happening inside.

Unrelated: Legions of Asshats would make a great band name.

Strat continues to be a strong value and a great place to play on the Las Vegas Strip. Yes, it’s on The Strip, despite being next to downtown’s welcome arch. Don’t get us started.

Behold the Future of Dice, Roll to Win Craps Arrives at Harrah’s Las Vegas

Like it or not, the future of craps has arrived in Las Vegas. Harrah’s is the first Las Vegas casino to have Roll to Win Craps, a multi-sensory new take on a quintessential casino game.

We fully expected to hate Roll to Win Craps, but after our first test drive of the game, we’re thinking it’s a fun alternative to the traditional dice game and you should fully expect Roll to Win Craps to be in every Vegas casino within a year or so. No, really.

Trust us, we never expected to type those words.

Here’s a look at the game we’ve decided to call “Pew Pew Craps.” Because everything’s better with “pew pew.”

Roll to Win Craps

Roll to Win Craps. This ain’t your grandpa’s felt.

Roll to Win Craps is aimed directly at a younger generation of casino customers.

From what we’ve seen so far, reactions to the game have fallen into two camps: 1) Abomination. 2) Bomb. (Alternatively, fleek.)

Thankfully, you don’t have to choose sides. Traditional craps tables aren’t going away anytime soon. Pew Pew Craps just gives customers another option.

Roll to Win Craps

This table was full during our entire session. Hint: It’s the minimums.

While the visual stimulation may appear to be the biggest draw of Roll to Win Craps, it’s actually the lower table minimum.

At Harrah’s, the table minimum was $10, but $25 at all the other craps tables. Roll to Win was full, the others had a player or two each at most. All those players were looking over at Roll to Win Craps. There’s some serious FOMO (fear of missing out) happening.

Lower table minimums are very appealing to players, but don’t always pencil out for casinos, especially when you factor in labor costs. That’s one of the reasons it’s rare to find a $5 craps table on The Strip these days. It’s a money-loser.

Players often go for a low minimum game, even if the house advantage is greater. (All eyes on triple zero roulette.)

Casinos will be able to offer low minimums on Roll to Win Craps because it eliminates three staff positions. The game requires one stick person, so two dealers and the box man are out.

But let’s get into the game itself, shan’t we? Here’s some video we snagged at Harrah’s, and surprisingly, nobody tackled us. Good luck watching this without hearing “Pew, pew!” in your head!

Harrah’s has always been great about customers capturing photos, and we were happy to see they’re pretty lax about video, too. Just don’t disrupt play or capture images of other players, it’s a privacy thing. Here’s more about how to take images in just about any Las Vegas casino.

So, what’s the lowdown with Pew Pew Craps? Let’s go!

The game has a lot in common with old-school craps, but bets are made via screens at each position on the table. Our table could accommodate 10 players.

No verbal bets, no late bets, no confusion about bets. It’s all on the screen.

One dealer, a stick person, runs the table.

They decide when it’s time for “no more bets,” they then enter the roll into their display and the results are shown and everyone gets paid.

There’s a lot of flair, but those are the basics.

Let’s address some frequent questions right up front.

Q. Does Roll to Win Craps use actual dice? A. Yes. Players shoot the dice just as they would at traditional craps.

Q. Does Roll to Win Craps use chips? A. No. For us, it’s one of the biggest downsides to the game. There’s a lot of upside to this as well, however.

One of the biggest benefits of Pew Pew Craps is bets are paid out perfectly, every time. No chips, no math. No dealer error. Ever.

Longtime players will, of course, be disappointed to hear there’s also no chance of losing bets remaining on the table. Las Vegas lore includes stories of players tipping dealers, then those dealers “forgetting” to take losing wagers.

Not having chips also has unintended consequences. Typically, craps players tip their waitress with chips. That means players have to tip in cash, and waitresses often don’t have change (or time or patience to deal with making change).

Casinos, of course, will tout the fact having no chips adds a layer of health and safety to the experience, current climatewise.

Roll to Win Craps Las Vegas

Here’s a closer look at the Roll to Win Craps screen. You are the master of your domain.

Q. Can you tip the dealer? A. Yes, via a button on your screen.

It’s a bummer you can’t make a bet for dealers on Roll to Win Craps. We suspect this will make it one of the less desirable tables for dealers, although on The Strip, at least, dealers pool their tips, but still.

Roll to Win Craps Las Vegas

We just used $2 as an example. Don’t get your panties twisted.

We predict these games will not inspire a lot of tipping, as the button is easy to miss, and the dealer isn’t really giving individualized service as traditional dealers do.

Q. What’s it like without felt? A. Yeah, that’s a good question. It’s weird.

So, the surface of the Roll to Win Craps table is a sort of clear plastic. Dice players are likely to find this unnerving, as the dice just react differently when they land. Sometimes, the sharp corners of the dice dig in and the dice pretty much stop in place. There are a lot of “short rolls.”

The sound when the dice hit is a mix. It’s either like they’re landing on glass, or they make no sound at all. Just a funky element of the game, but you get used to it.

Q. How do you buy in and cash out? A. It’s just like a slot machine. Cash goes into a bill validator slot. When you cash out, you get a TITO (ticket in/ticket out) slip.

Q. What are the table odds? A. 3x, 4x, 5x.

Lighted craps table Vegas

We approve anything with a volume control, especially relationships. No, we can’t believe we just put that in a photo caption.

Q. What’s the table maximum? A. Like you’re ever going to need to know that! It’s $10,000.

Q. What’s the best part of Roll to Win Craps? A. Our vote is how the game tracks your rolls. There’s a section on your video screen that shows the roll history, but even better is when the table itself shows how many rolls you’ve done.

Not only that, the table actually changes visually the longer you roll. The table goes from a tranquil astronomy vibe to fire. It’s awesome, and there are even levels of fire. Here’s what we saw when we hit 24 rolls.

Roll to Win Craps Las Vegas

When we hit about 20 rolls, the table went from mellow to “Hello!”

Absolutely love this feature!

In fact, there’s a lot to love about Roll to Win Craps, we are pleased to report.

To our surprise, we loved the visuals. When players make a bet on their screen, little laser beams shoot out to the part of the table where the bet is going.

Also, the “point” throbs. Or maybe “pulses” is a better word.

We love that there’s the option to instantly take all your bets “off.” (If there’s a bet that can’t be removed, like a pass line bet after a point’s been established, it has a little lock symbol.)

We never did figure out how to reduce a bet, other than to “cancel” the bet and place it again. That was probably buried in the instructions somewhere. There are about 10 screens of “Game Rules” if you really want to dive into them.

It’s probably best to learn craps at home or on an app, although Roll to Win Craps is a great way for beginners to get their feet wet. You set your own pace, and there’s no pressure from the dealer or other players to bet on every roll.

Our advice is keep it simple: Pass line bet, odds (clearly marked, but on one side of the “Pass,” rather than behind the line as is standard), then place the 6 and 8 (not the Big 6 and 8, although there’s a space for those sucker bets).

As mentioned, a huge perk of Roll to Win is you’re playing your own game on your own timetable. You can skip entire rolls, you can place bets and remove them, you can even play the “don’t” (sometimes called the dark side) if you must. Don’t, but you can.

Electronic craps table

It’s a little awkward having to lean over your terminal to shoot, but you’ll manage.

Experienced players will love the fact newbies won’t dangle their hands over the table! It’s considered bad luck for dice to hit someone’s hands.

Casinos will love the fact that, because of the way the table is designed, the chances of a player spilling a drink on the table is nearly zilch.

We love the fancy cup holders, too! (Although, the lip of a plastic cup touches the side of the holder. Too granular a review at this point?)

The list of things to love about Roll to Win Craps is too long to include here. We even love the fact you can type in your name and have it appear on the table in front of you. This increases the social aspect of the game, despite the temporary Plexiglas dividers.

Oh, and it should go without saying the Plexiglas dividers on the table are related to safety protocols, they’ll be removed as soon as the casino is able to do so.

It’s hard to give this game a full assessment given masks and dividers change the mood of the game. It’s muted, when the intention is for it to be a party, including music and sound effects being piped in through speakers built into the table.

One of the sound effects is people clapping just before every roll. We have no idea how the table knows when someone’s about to shoot, but it happens every time.

Oh, and we loved the fact there are chairs at the table. In traditional craps games, players always stand. Some players still prefer to stand, but most sit. When you sit, though, it’s actually difficult to see the table or the outcome of rolls.

Roll to Win Harrah's

Some sit, some stand, some Captain Morgan. We approve.

What are some other downsides to Pew Pew Craps?

Well, everyone at the table waits for the slowest player to bet. The dealer watches players to get a feel for when everyone’s done, then “No more bets” is called. It feels like it slows the game down.

Roll to Win Craps Harrah's

When the table goes blue, it’s “No more bets.”

This procedure will be off-putting to some players, as they can’t make last-second, spur of the moment bets. Dealers will love this, however. Late bets are the bane of their existence.

Another procedure that slows the game down is the fact the dealer has to retrieve the dice and enter the results manually, as previously mentioned. This really makes the game feel like a slog. Our hope would be this has to do with the fact the dealers at Harrah’s are still being trained on this new game. Otherwise, it mucks with the momentum.

One of the weird rules at Harrah’s is if you want to step away from the table, you have to cash out. They will save your spot, but you have to cash out every time, even if you’re just going 10 feet away to find a bill breaker to tip your waitress.

Electronic craps table

Yes, it made us feel important, but every trip to the restroom or ATM?

One other item we don’t love: Each position at the table has a number. We were well into our roll before we realized we’d sat at Terminal 7. What the hell? The game maker should’ve known to skip Terminal 7 like hotels skip the 13th floor.

Electronic craps table

The casino doesn’t have to worry about people entering inappropriate names because dice players are classy.

Got more questions about Roll to Win Craps? Drop them in the comments and we’ll add them to our story once we sober up.

Overall, we were surprised by how much fun we had at Roll to Win Craps from Aruze Gaming. (Aruze also brought us bubble craps, which has a strong following in casinos now.)

We saw video of the machine when it was unveiled at a gambling industry trade show and vowed to never play. We also swore we’d fight to keep this demon’s spawn from ever making its way into a Las Vegas casino.

Let’s just say we were a tad premature. Trust us, it’s not the first time.

It took one session to make us a true believer.

Make no mistake, Roll to Win Craps isn’t for everyone. But it’s a lively, eye-popping twist on a game that’s seen a decline in popularity in recent years.

Some will steadfastly cling to their chips and felt, but we expect lots of new players will be drawn to this high-tech take on a beloved casino fixture.

As we said, we predict every Las Vegas casino will have one or more Pew Pew Craps tables in the near future. Not just because of the cost savings for casinos, but due to popular demand.