So far, it only gives you the probability of getting a particular combination for

**one**six-dice roll only. I may update the sheet in the future to cater for the fact that one may, of course, keep certain dice and reroll the rest, up to two or three times. You can understand, however, that this is not a simple calculation to perform. For now, you have this, which, in my opinion, is still quite nice.

A short overview of how this works follows. When the sheet starts, all the six dice are blank and the probability is 100%. This is because, in this sheet, a blank dice signifies that that dice can be

**any**one of R (Red), S (Sword), B (Blue) or Y (Yellow).

If you now input an R (or select R from the drop-down menu) in one of the six dice, the probability changes to 91.221%. This means that the probability of getting

**at least one**R in your initial six dice roll is 91.221%. Note that doing so in any of the six dice slots works; you don't necessarily need to do this in the first dice slot.

But now suppose you want the probability of getting

**exactly one**R in your initial dice roll. To obtain that probability, you'll need to click on the box below 'Exactly R' and enter 'Yes'. (You can also select 'Yes' from the drop-down menu.) The probability now changes to 26.337%. That's the probability that your initial dice roll has exactly one R.

Okay, now suppose you want RRB (two Rs and one B) in your initial dice roll, but you don't want any S being any of the other three dice either. You type 'R', 'R' and 'B' as your dice, then click on the box below 'Exactly S' and enter 'Yes'. Since we have no S dice, this signifies that we want exactly no S in our dice rolls. The probability changes to 6.284%. If you actually want exactly one B, or exactly two Rs, make 'Exactly B' or 'Exactly R' Yes accordingly.

I hope that the above was clear. Feel free to ask me questions so that I can clarify.

The sheet is protected with a password. If you want to unlock the protection, so that you can play around with the Excel sheet, the password is 'combs'. Don't break its functionality though.

Hope you like it. Depending on the feedback I receive, I may attempt to improve on this sheet.

Download the Excel sheet here: combs.zip