Using the Chaikin Oscillator to Stay on the Right Side of the Market

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Gap Analysis with Candlestick Signals

The correct gap analysis for price movements can produce extremely large profits. One of the major advantages of candlestick signals is that it allows in investor to interpret the investor sentiment after a gap up in price. Being able to recognize strong buy patterns through gap analysis produces a very powerful trading format. Gap analysis includes gaps up in price after a major candlestick signal as well as evaluating a breakout candle. Being able to utilize the information conveyed from the candlestick formations allows an investor to exploit entry positions with maximum benefits.  Candlestick charts reveal these opportunities

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Trading Education 101: A New Way to Go Public

Most IPOs come with bells and whistles.

There’s a roadshow for investors.  Banks are there to stabilize the share price.

Company executives even get to ring the bell at the open.

Underwriters and intermediaries step in to protect the company and shareholders.

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Technology Stocks: Be Greedy when others are Fearful

Technology stocks were in the doghouse in early April 2018.

But there was opportunity in the rubble, presenting itself both fundamentally and technically if you ignore the fear at the time.

With fears of regulations following Facebook’s data scandal, presidential tweets that knocked off its ledge, and production fears at Tesla with a 123,000-unit Model S recall, an on-road fatality, and a poorly timed April Fool’s prank, investors became fearful of the tech sector.

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Technical Analysis: RSI Can Lead to 80% Success

Traders are often told to buy excessive fear or greed.

Unfortunately, many aren’t aware of when to actually pull the trigger, or realize when fear or greed have gotten way out of control.

But there’s a simple way to know exactly when to buy and when to sell.

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Three of the Most Consistent Candlestick Patterns

When Munehia Homma first created candlestick charts in they 1700s, he had no idea it’d change the way we look at stocks 300 years later.

To him, candlestick charting was meant for the rice trade.

He’d record the opening day’s price of rice, the low and the close. And over time, he’d begin to see price patterns in his recordings, mapping out repetitive signals in the price bars. He’d soon give them names, like spinning tops, dojis, and hanging man – candlestick names we still use to this day. The discovery of such patterns helped him successfully predict future direction of rice prices, giving him a significant advantage over other traders.

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The One Secret Any One Can Use to Spot Opportunity

When you pull a rubber band too far, what happens?

Eventually, it snaps back.  Stocks do the same. 

At times, extreme bouts of fear can send a stock tumbling to excessive unsustainable lows.  Other times, extreme bouts of greed can send a stock up too much, too soon.  And if we can spot those very extremes, therein lies opportunity. 

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