Slot machines are the most popular form of gambling in the world. It’s easy to play them, which is why they’re so popular. But what is a slot machine’s hit rate? First off, let’s get one thing straight: there is no such thing as a slot machine with a 100% hit rate. That would be impossible because it would mean that every time you bet on it, you would win money.

**What is Hit Rate?**

Hit rate is a term used in the slot machine community. Hit rate is the amount of time it takes for a slot machine to payout, compared to how long you play. So, if you play for 20 hours and lose every single hand, your hit rate would be 0%. If you played 1 hour and won every hand, your hit rate would be 100%. The average hit frequency is calculated by taking the total number of payouts divided by the total amount wagered over that period of time.

**Key points**

- It is the amount of time it takes for a slot machine to payout, compared to how long you play.
- It is important to know when you are playing a slot machine.
- It is a major factor in determining how much money you can expect to win over time.

**How to Calculate the Hit Rate of a Slot Machine**

To calculate the hit rate of a slot machine, you’ll need to divide the payout percentage by either:

- the payout percentage
- the number of spins.

In this case, we know that our machine has a higher average return rate than most video slots out there and its hit rate is quite high!

The hit rate of a slot machine is the amount of time it takes for a slot machine to payout, compared to how long you play. For example, if there are 100 symbols on your reel and each symbol has two different outcomes (for example: cherry = 2x multiplier, lemon = 3x multiplier), then your hit rate would be 0.025%. This means that every 25 spins will give you one payout when all 100 symbols land in their respective positions.

The formula for calculating your hit frequency is as follows: Hit Rate = (Average Payout + Average Losses) / Spins Per Hour. The average loss per spin will always be either $0 or $1 because this represents exactly half of what’s left after wins are taken into account(by design). On average though, most people will lose more than they win on any given game session.