Contents 1 Etymology and usage 2 History of gambling houses 3 Gambling in casinos 4 Design 5 Markets 5.1 By region 5.2 By markets 5.3 By company 5.4 Significant sites 5.4.1 Monte Carlo, Monaco 5.4.2 Macau 5.4.3 Estoril, Cascais, Portugal 5.4.4 Singapore 5.4.5 United States 6 Security 7 Business practices 8 Crime 9 Gallery 10 See also 11 References 12 External links

Etymology and usage The term "casino" is a confusing linguistic false friend for translators. Casino is of Italian origin; the root casa (house) originally meant a small country villa, summerhouse, or social club.[2] During the 19th century, the term casino came to include other public buildings where pleasurable activities took place; such edifices were usually built on the grounds of a larger Italian villa or palazzo, and were used to host civic town functions, including dancing, gambling, music listening, and sports; examples in Italy include Villa Farnese and Villa Giulia, and in the US the Newport Casino in Newport, Rhode Island. In modern-day Italian—the source-language of the word—a casino is either a brothel (also called casa chiusa, literally "closed house"), a mess, or a noisy environment, while a gaming house is spelt casinò, with an accent.[3][2][4]. Not all casinos were used for gaming. The Catalina Casino,[5] a famous landmark overlooking Avalon Harbor on Santa Catalina Island, California, has never been used for traditional games of chance, which were already outlawed in California by the time it was built. The Copenhagen Casino was a theatre, known for the mass public meetings often held in its hall during the 1848 Revolution, which made Denmark a constitutional monarchy. Until 1937, it was a well-known Danish theatre.[6] The Hanko Casino in Hanko, Finland—one of that town's most conspicuous landmarks—was never used for gambling. Rather, it was a banquet hall for the Russian nobility which frequented this spa resort in the late 19th century and is now used as a restaurant.[7] In military and non-military usage in German and Spanish, a casino or kasino is an officers' mess.[8][9]

History of gambling houses The precise origin of gambling is unknown. It is generally believed that gambling in some form or another has been seen in almost every society in history. From the Ancient Greeks and Romans to Napoleon's France and Elizabethan England, much of history is filled with stories of entertainment based on games of chance. The first known European gambling house, not called a casino although meeting the modern definition, was the Ridotto, established in Venice, Italy in 1638 by the Great Council of Venice to provide controlled gambling during the carnival season. It was closed in 1774 as the city government felt it was impoverishing the local gentry.[10] In American history, early gambling establishments were known as saloons. The creation and importance of saloons was greatly influenced by four major cities: New Orleans, St. Louis, Chicago and San Francisco. It was in the saloons that travelers could find people to talk to, drink with, and often gamble with. During the early 20th century in America, gambling became outlawed and banned by state legislation and social reformers of the time. However, in 1931, gambling was legalized throughout the state of Nevada. America's first legalized casinos were set up in those places. In 1976 New Jersey allowed gambling in Atlantic City, now America's second largest gambling city.

Gambling in casinos Slot machines in Atlantic City. Slot machines are a standard attraction of casinos Most jurisdictions worldwide have a minimum gambling age (16 to 21 years of age in most countries which permit the operation of casinos).[11] Customers gamble by playing games of chance, in some cases with an element of skill, such as craps, roulette, baccarat, blackjack, and video poker. Most games played have mathematically determined odds that ensure the house has at all times an overall advantage over the players. This can be expressed more precisely by the notion of expected value, which is uniformly negative (from the player's perspective). This advantage is called the house edge. In games such as poker where players play against each other, the house takes a commission called the rake. Casinos sometimes give out complimentary items or comps to gamblers. Payout is the percentage of funds ("winnings") returned to players. Casinos in the United States say that a player staking money won from the casino is playing with the house's money. Video Lottery Machines (slot machines) have become one of the most popular forms of gambling in casinos. As of 2011[update] investigative reports have started calling into question whether the modern-day slot-machine is addictive.[12]

Design Casino design—regarded as a psychological exercise—is an intricate process that involves optimising floor plan, décor and atmospherics to encourage gambling.[13] Factors influencing gambling tendencies include sound, odour and lighting. Natasha Dow Schüll, an anthropologist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, highlights the decision of the audio directors at Silicon Gaming to make its slot machines resonate in "the universally pleasant tone of C, sampling existing casino soundscapes to create a sound that would please but not clash".[14] Dr Alan Hirsch, founder of the Smell & Taste Treatment and Research Foundation in Chicago, studied the impact of certain scents on gamblers, discerning that a pleasant albeit unidentifiable odour released by Las Vegas slot machines generated about 50% more in daily revenue. He suggested that the scent acted as an aphrodisiac, causing a more aggressive form of gambling.[15] Casino designer Roger Thomas is credited with implementing a successful, disruptive design for the Las Vegas Wynn Resorts casinos in 2008. He broke casino design convention by introducing natural sunlight and flora to appeal to women. Thomas put in skylights and antique clocks, defying the commonplace notion that a casino should be a timeless space.[16]

Markets The following lists major casino markets in the world with casino revenue of over US$1 billion as published in PricewaterhouseCoopers's report on the outlook for the global casino market:[17] By region Rank Region No. of Casinos Revenue (US$M)[out of date] 2009 2010 Projected 2011 Projected 1 United States 57,240 56,500 58,030 2 Asia Pacific 21,845 32,305 41,259 3 Europe, Middle East, Africa 17,259 16,186 16,452 4 Canada 3,712 3,835 4,045 5 Latin America 425 528 594 Total 100,481 109,354 120,380 By markets Rank Location No. of Casinos Revenue (US$M)[out of date] 2009 2010 Projected 2011 Projected 1 Macau 33 14,955 22,445 28,379 2 Las Vegas, Nevada 122 10,247 9,950 10,300 3 Singapore 2 2,119 2,750 5,479 4 France 189 3,965 3,909 3,957 5 Atlantic City, New Jersey 12 3,943 3,550 3,330 6 Australia 11 2,697 2,769 2,847 7 South Korea 17[18] 2,401 2,430 2,512 8 Germany 76 2,073 2,055 2,081 9 South Africa 36[19] 1,845 1,782 2,012 10 United Kingdom 141 1,212 1,193 1,209 11 Poland 36[20] 1,089 1,091 1,126 12 Niagara Falls, Canada 2 1,102 1,114 1,203 By company According to Bloomberg, accumulated revenue of the biggest casino operator companies worldwide amounted almost US$55 billion in 2011. SJM Holdings Ltd. was the leading company in this field, and earned $9.7 billion in 2011, followed by Las Vegas Sands Corp. ($7.4 bn). The third-biggest casino operator company (based on revenue) was Caesars Entertainment, with revenue of US$6.2 bn.[21] Significant sites While there are casinos in many places, a few places have become well known specifically for gambling. Perhaps the place almost defined by its casino is Monte Carlo, but other places are known as gambling centers. Monte Carlo, Monaco Main article: Monte Carlo Casino Monte Carlo Casino, located in Monte Carlo city, in Monaco, has a famous casino popular with well-off visitors and is a tourist attraction in its own right. A song and a film named The Man Who Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo need no explanation—they clearly refer to the casino. Monte Carlo's Casino has also been depicted in many books including Ben Mezrich's Busting Vegas, where a group of Massachusetts Institute of Technology students beat the casino out of nearly $1 million. This book is based on real people and events; however, many of those events are contested by main character Semyon Dukach.[22] Monte Carlo was part of the plot in a few James Bond novels and films. The casino has made Monte Carlo so well known for games of chance that mathematical methods for solving various problems using many quasi-random numbers—numbers generated by chance subject to a particular statistical distribution—are formally known as Monte Carlo methods. Macau Main article: Gambling in Macau The Venetian Macao The former Portuguese colony of Macau, a special administrative region of China since 1999, is a popular destination for visitors who wish to gamble. This started in Portuguese times, when Macau was popular with visitors from nearby British Hong Kong, where gambling was more closely regulated. The Venetian Macao is currently the largest casino in the world.[23] Macau also surpassed Las Vegas as the largest gambling market in the world. Estoril, Cascais, Portugal Main article: Casino Estoril The Casino Estoril, in Portuguese Riviera, is Europe's largest casino. The Casino Estoril, located in the municipality of Cascais, on the Portuguese Riviera, near Lisbon, is the largest casino in Europe. During the Second World War, it was reputed to be a gathering point for spies, dispossessed royals, and wartime adventurers; it became an inspiration for Ian Fleming's James Bond 007 novel Casino Royale. Singapore Marina Bay Sands in Singapore. Singapore is an up-and-coming destination for visitors wanting to gamble, although there are currently only two casinos (both foreign owned), in Singapore. The Marina Bay Sands is the most expensive standalone casino in the world, at a price of US$8 billion, and is among the world's ten most expensive buildings. The Resorts World Sentosa has the world's largest oceanarium. United States Main article: Gambling in the United States With currently over 1,000 casinos, the United States has the largest number of casinos in the world. The number continues to grow steadily as more states seek to legalize casinos. 40 states now[when?] have some form of casino gambling. Relatively small places such as Las Vegas are best known for gambling; larger cities such as Chicago are not defined by their casinos in spite of the large turnover. The Las Vegas Valley has the largest concentration of casinos in the United States. Based on revenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey ranks second, and the Chicago region third. Top American casino markets by revenue (2015 annual revenues):[24] Las Vegas Strip $6.348 billion Atlantic City $2.426 billion Chicago region $2.002 billion New York City $1.400 billion Detroit $1.376 billion Baltimore–Washington Metropolitan Area $1.306 billion Philadelphia $1.192 billion Mississippi Gulf Coast $1.135 billion St. Louis $1.007 billion The Poconos $965.56 million Lake Charles, Louisiana $907.51 million Boulder Strip $784.35 million Kansas City $782.05 million Shreveport $732.51 million The Nevada Gaming Control Board divides Clark County, which is coextensive with the Las Vegas metropolitan area, into seven market regions for reporting purposes. Native American gaming has been responsible for a rise in the number of casinos outside of Las Vegas and Atlantic City.

Security Main article: Casino security A sign at the Thousand Islands Casino Given the large amounts of currency handled within a casino, both patrons and staff may be tempted to cheat and steal, in collusion or independently; most casinos have security measures to prevent this. Security cameras located throughout the casino are the most basic measure. Modern casino security is usually divided between a physical security force and a specialized surveillance department. The physical security force usually patrols the casino and responds to calls for assistance and reports of suspicious or definite criminal activity. A specialized surveillance department operates the casino's closed circuit television system, known in the industry as the eye in the sky. Both of these specialized casino security departments work very closely with each other to ensure the safety of both guests and the casino's assets, and have been quite successful in preventing crime.[25] Some casinos also have catwalks in the ceiling above the casino floor, which allow surveillance personnel to look directly down, through one way glass, on the activities at the tables and slot machines. When it opened in 1989, The Mirage was the first casino to use cameras full-time on all table games.[26] In addition to cameras and other technological measures, casinos also enforce security through rules of conduct and behavior; for example, players at card games are required to keep the cards they are holding in their hands visible at all times.

Business practices Over the past few decades, casinos have developed many different marketing techniques for attracting and maintaining loyal patrons. Many casinos use a loyalty rewards program used to track players' spending habits and target their patrons more effectively, by sending mailings with free slot play and other promotions.[27]

Crime One area of controversy surrounding casinos is their relationship to crime rates. Economic studies that show a positive relationship between casinos and crime usually fail to consider the visiting population at risk when they calculate the crime rate in casino areas. Such studies thus count the crimes committed by visitors, but do not count visitors in the population measure, and this overstates the crime rates in casino areas. Part of the reason this methodology is used, despite it leading to an overstatement of crime rates is that reliable data on tourist count are often not available.[28] In a 2004 report by the US Department of Justice, researchers interviewed people who had been arrested in Las Vegas and Des Moines and found that the percentage of problem or pathological gamblers among the arrestees was three to five times higher than in the general population.[29] According to some police reports, incidences of reported crime often double and triple in communities within three years of a casino opening.[30] Casinos have also been linked to organised crime, with early casinos in Las Vegas originally dominated by the American Mafia[31][32] and in Macau by Triad syndicates.[33][34]

Gallery Portugal's Casino Estoril, near Lisbon, is the largest in Europe Entrance to the casino at Resorts World Sentosa, Singapore Entrance to the casino at Resort World Manila, Philippines The Casino Royale Hotel & Casino in Paradise, Nevada, United States View of the Marina Bay Sands in Marina Bay, Singapore The Venetian in Paradise is also the headquarters of casino giant Las Vegas Sands. The Venetian Macau in Macau owned by Las Vegas Sands. View of the Monte Carlo Casino, Monaco. Slot machines at the Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa in Atlantic City, New Jersey, USA. Bally's Casino- Poker Table, Las Vegas USA.

See also American Gaming Association Black Book (gaming) Casino hotel List of casino hotels Casino token European Gaming & Amusement Federation Gambling in Macau Gaming in Mexico Gambling in the United States Gambling in Manila Gaming Control Boards Gaming law Global Gaming Expo List of casinos Locals casino Native American gaming Online casino Online gambling Online poker Sports betting

References ^ "Should Internet Gambling Be Legalized?" (July 29, 2010). [New York Times], Retrieved 7/20/2011. ^ a b Thompson, William N. (2015). Gambling in America: An Encyclopedia of History, Issues, and Society. p. 43. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ "Casino".  ^ Preble, Rossi, Keith, Francesco (2014). Il vero italiano: Your Guide To Speaking "Real" Italian. p. 66. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ "Avalon Casino Ballroom". Archived from the original on 2009-07-01. Retrieved 2009-06-21.  ^ "Special catalogues in the Drama Collection". The Royal Library. Retrieved 2007-07-09.  ^ "Itinerary Details". Archived from the original on November 23, 2015. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ Yannes, James A. (2013). The Encyclopedia of Third Reich Tableware. Trafford Publishing. p. 475. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ "casino". Oxford Dictionaries. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ Thomassen, Bjørn (2014). Liminality and the Modern: Living Through the In-Between. Ashgate Publishing, Ltd. p. 160. Retrieved August 17, 2015.  ^ Rose, Nelson (2000-06-15). "Minimum Legal Age to Place a Bet". Gaming Guru. Casino City Times. Retrieved 2008-04-07.  ^ "Slot Machines: The Big Gamble" Archived July 13, 2011, at the Wayback Machine., (Jan. 10, 2011). CBS 60 Minutes, Retrieved 7/20/2011. ^ Creating Compulsion: An Investigation Into Casino Design, Architecture and Ambience Archived November 4, 2013, at the Wayback Machine.,, Retrieved 2/9/2013. ^ S l ot machines: a lose lose situation (June 8, 2013). The Guardian, Retrieved 2/9/2013. ^ "The psychology behind casino design Archived 2013-08-01 at the Wayback Machine.", (August 24, 2011). Time Out Chicago Archived 2013-09-12 at the Wayback Machine., Retrieved 2/9/2013. ^ "How disruptive design made Wynn Resorts' casinos highly profitable", (March 26, 2012). Smart Planet, Retrieved 2/9/2013. ^ ^ ^ "Casinos". Retrieved 22 May 2017.  ^ "Poland Gambling Casinos A-K". Retrieved 22 May 2017.  ^ "Las Vegas and Macau Casinos Revenue - Travel and Gamble - Online Magazine about Gambling and Travelling". 22 October 2012. Archived from the original on 24 June 2017. Retrieved 22 May 2017.  ^ "ThePOGG Interviews - Semyon Dukach - MIT Card Counting Team Captain". Retrieved 2012-10-11. . ^ "10 Of The World's Largest Casinos: The Biggest Casinos Ever!". 25 February 2016. Retrieved 22 May 2017.  ^ American Gaming Association: State of the States 2016 Report (page 12), accessed May 6, 2017 ^ "Casino Management and Operations". Gambling Info. Retrieved 23 June 2011.  ^ Knightly, Arnold M. (February 2007). "Blink and you'll miss him". Casino City Times: 1. Retrieved 2011-01-30.  ^ "Tribes to pay Conn. $25m in slot accord" Archived 2012-05-12 at the Wayback Machine., (August 27, 2009). The Boston Globe, Retrieved 7/20/2011. ^ Walker, Douglas M. "Do Casinos Really Cause Crime?" (Jan 2008). Econ Journal Watch [1] ^ McCorkle, Richard C., "Gambling and Crime Among Arrestees: Exploring the Link" (July 2004). U.S. Department of Justice'. Retrieved 7/20/2011. ^ "Gambling addiction leads many down criminal road" Archived 2011-06-25 at the Wayback Machine., Jeremy Boren, (June 19, 2011). The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, Retrieved 7/20/2011. ^ Doug McKinlay (2010-12-07). "When the mob ruled Vegas". Financial Times.  ^ Jeff German (2014-03-09). "From Siegel to Spilotro, Mafia influenced gambling, regulation in Las Vegas". Las Vegas Review-Journal.  ^ Katie Hunt (2013-06-18). "The dark side of Asia's gambling Mecca". CNN.  ^ Emma Reynolds (2016-10-19). "Murky world of Chinese high-rollers and organised crime". New Zealand Herald. 

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