Virtual Dice Roller

Experience fair and unbiased rolls every time with our Virtual Dice Roller!

Number of Dice:

Non-Conventional Dice Roller

Use the following virtual dice roller to mimic dice that have a different number of faces from the conventional 6-faced die. The most common physical dice have 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, and 20 faces respectively, with 6-faced die comprising the majority of dice. This virtual dice roller can have any number of faces and can generate random numbers simulating a dice roll based on the number of faces and dice.

Sides on a Dice:
Number of Dice:

Introduction to Dice

Dice are small, throwable objects with multiple faces, primarily used to generate random numbers for games and gambling. Their role in tabletop games such as backgammon, Boggle, and Yahtzee is pivotal, but they are also present in popular games like Monopoly, Risk, and Dungeons and Dragons.

Common Dice Shapes and Their Characteristics Here are some of the most frequently used dice shapes, along with a brief description:


  • Tetrahedron (4 faces): The blue die in the image.
  • Cube (6 faces): Represented by the orange, cubic die.
  • Octahedron (8 faces): Seen as the green die.
  • Pentagonal Trapezohedron (10 faces): The orange, non-cubic variant.
  • Dodecahedron (12 faces): The yellow-colored die.
  • Icosahedron (20 faces): Pictured as the purple die.

Beyond Traditional Dice While the mentioned shapes are the most common, there exists a variety of polyhedral dice with unique shapes. Additionally, there are non-numeric dice, ones that don't adhere to standard counting sequences, and even spherical variants.

Understanding the Randomness of Dice

Are Dice Truly Random? While in theory, each face of a die should have an equal chance of landing face up, in reality, mass-produced dice may not always be perfectly balanced. This imbalance can be attributed to production inconsistencies, leading to variations in symmetry. Notably, d20 (20-sided polyhedral dice) and d8 (8-sided polyhedral dice) are often susceptible to these irregularities, making certain outcomes more likely.

A Simple Test for Dice Randomness A quick, albeit not entirely accurate, method to check a die's randomness involves just a few items:

  1. Preparation: Secure a container large enough for the die. Fill it with water and add the die.
  2. Making the Die Float: If the die doesn't float, add salt gradually until it does.
  3. The Test: Gently flick the floating die and record the side that faces upwards. Repeat this process multiple times.
  4. Analyzing the Results: A truly balanced die should show varied results. A biased die might consistently favor certain numbers. Nevertheless, unless executed many times or the dice has a pronounced imbalance, spotting discrepancies might be challenging.

An Industry Insight on Dice Randomness Numerous dice manufacturers exist, and in-depth studies on their products, especially the d20 dice, have been carried out to gauge their randomness. The findings suggest that even dice made by the same company, under identical conditions, can differ significantly. Although some brands produced relatively more random outcomes, no dice were found to be completely unbiased.

Virtual Dice: A Comparison Contrary to physical dice, virtual ones utilize pseudo-random number generating algorithms. While they aren't perfectly random, a roll from a virtual dice often mirrors true randomness more accurately than most of its physical counterparts.

Can you roll dice on your phone?

3D dice simulation: Go digital and roll anytime, anywhere! Classic dice display numbers from 1 to 6, represented by distinct dot patterns.

How do you roll dice on Google?

Start by opening Google and clicking the search bar. Enter 'roll dice' and hit Enter. Add extra dice by selecting from options like 4-, 6-, 8-, 10-, 12-, or 20-sided die. To get a new random outcome, click 'Roll.