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japanese candlesticks

Japanese candlesticks are the best way to visualize the ups and downs of a price so that you can spot potential opportunities to buy or sell.

Trading with Multiple Techniques: Candlesticks with Oscillators

moving averages

Oscillators in technical analysis include tools as the relative strength index, stochastics, and momentum The Relative Strength Index (RSI) compares price advances to price declines The RSI is a comparison of the relative strength of price advances to price declines over a specified time period. The most popular periods used are 9 and 14 days. […]

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Trading with Multiple Techniques: Candlesticks Moving Averages

The moving average is most efficient in trending markets One of the most popular tools used by technical analysts is the moving average. Its strength lies in the fact that it offers analysts a trend-following tool to catch major moves. The moving average is utilized most efficiently in trending markets. However, as moving averages are […]

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Trading with Multiple Techniques: Upthrusts & Springs

Markets tend to move sideways most of the time Most of the time markets are not in a trending mode but rather moving sideways. On such occasions, the market is in a relative state of harmony; neither the bulls nor the bears are in charge. Markets are estimated to be in a non-trending mode as […]

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Trading with Multiple Techniques: Candlesticks & Trend lines

In our last post we concluded our basic overview of Japanese Candlestick Charting with an explanation of the doji. Now let`s try to combine the Japanese approach with Western Technical Analysis methods. Support and Resistance Lines with Candlesticks One method of determining a trend is by using the most basic tool, the trendline. The first […]

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More Technical Analysis Tools to Trade the Market

In our last article, we explained about trends, support and resistance levels and trendlines. An additional trendline technique makes use of channel lines. Drawing channel lines In an uptrend, first draw the basic up trendline along the lows as shown in the figure below (points 1, 3, 5). Then draw a dotted line parallel to […]

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