I have been a member of Secret Betting Club for several years although I don't currently subscribe to any tipsters proofed by them. I list a couple of other measurements they use when comparing tipsters returns. Would it be possible to add a box in the HRSC results area for ROI+ and ROC based on a recommended betting bank of MaxDD x a suggested figure. UNDERSTANDING KEY TERMS Here you can find explanations for a number of key terms that are often referenced in our magazines. ROI (Return On Investment: This is a key metric to equating just how much you would had to risk to make a profit. The calculation is a simple figure of profit divided by total amount staked AKA profit on turnover. 10% ROI means £10 profit for every £100 put at risk. ROI+: This takes the ROI figure above to a second level as it gauges over how many bets it was generated via. The calculation is a simple figure of ROI multiplied by the number of bets. This rewards tipsters who maintain a solid ROI over a large number of bets. ROC (Return on Capital): This gauges just how profitable a service is in relation to the betting bank. I.E. 43% would mean a profit of £430 on a £1000 bank. Annualised Profit: This is one of our favourite calculations as it takes into account all elements of a service's results and reveals what you will make following each service on an average annual basis. To arrive at this figure we take the ROC and divide it by the number of months the service has been active. We then multiply this by 12 to get an annualised profit figure. 12 Month Profit After Fees: Each tipster often charges a fee for their advice, so this calculation reveals the total profit over a 12 month period minus these fees. Closed To New Members: A number of services close down subscriptions to new members at various times. This can be to reduce admin or protect odds availability. Where possible we indicate these services with an * asterisk. Please note - many of these services do offer exclusive deals to SBC members including priority waiting list deals. Please note we use a £2,000 bank in our calculations, although this is used for illustration purposes only, such an investment may not be suitable for everybody.