Blaise Pascal is commonly attributed with inventing the initial version of roulette, a feat he achieved during the 17th century. The French mathematician was perpetually in search of a perpetual motion machine. Game historians widely believe that roulette is a confluence of "Ases de Copas," "Hoca e Biribi," "Roly Poly," and the wheel (a table game). This game has persisted throughout the ages and has been in operation since 1796, when it first emerged in France. It continues to captivate players to this day.

References to the game can be found in "La Roulette," a novel by Jacques Lable, which mentions two spaces for the bank (house). The presence of both the single and double zeroes provides the house with a bonus percentage in the game of roulette.

In 1758, an attempt was made to introduce the game of roulette in Quebec, where it was subsequently banned. During the evolution of the game, the zero and double zero were assigned different colors, until it was ultimately decided to assign the color green to these numbers. The year 1843 witnessed the pioneering efforts of the Blanc brothers, who introduced the single zero version of roulette, a variant that they offered to numerous casinos. Other games like American roulette underwent various developments, such as the inclusion of the Eagle slot. Although these spaces increased the house edge, they are rarely found in modern-day roulette wheels.

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