Technical Analysis

In financial trading, technical analysis refers to the method of studying the previous history and price movements of an instrument, such as foreign exchange, stocks, commodities, etc.Key determinants include an asset’s historical price action, chart patterns, volume, and other mathematical based visual tools, in order to predict future movements of that instrument. Traders who utilize various means of technical analysis are known by a variety of terms, such as technical traders, technical analysts, or technicians.The crux behind technical analysis is the notion that past performance of a financial asset is a potential evidence for future activity. Unlike fundamental analysis, technical analysis does not bother with the causes of price fluctuations; it only deals with its effects. Therefore, technical traders diligently observe historical charts of the instrument they’re interested in trading. By applying a number of techniques, technical analysis ultimately helps forecast how prices will act, sometimes in relation to time as well. There are a multitude of visual tools available for the technical trader, with the most popular of them included in all of the major broker platforms today. Understanding Technical AnalysisTechnical analysis itself consists of a number of different methods, which generally fall into two main categories – leading indicators or lagging indicators. Leading indicators refer to those charting tools which enable the trader to predict the movement of an asset before it actually occurs. Such leading techniques include Fibonacci, pivot points, trend lines, divergence and harmonic trading, and are popular with traders who prefer to trade reversals. Lagging indicators are those visual tools which enable a trader to take advantage of a strong trend, entering upon it whilst in formation; such tools include the MACD, the Awesome Oscillator, and moving averages. Technical traders don’t all use the same tools of course, and even a trader that uses a particular indicator. For example, the Stochastic Oscillator will probably use it in a different manner to another trader using the same indicator or set of indicators, making technical analysis extremely subjective. Having said that, there is merit to technical trading, and as unintuitive as it may seem, previous price patterns do appear time and time again.As an increasing number of traders seek specific market points, the probability of those points holding significance also increases.
In financial trading, technical analysis refers to the method of studying the previous history and price movements of an instrument, such as foreign exchange, stocks, commodities, etc.Key determinants include an asset’s historical price action, chart patterns, volume, and other mathematical based visual tools, in order to predict future movements of that instrument. Traders who utilize various means of technical analysis are known by a variety of terms, such as technical traders, technical analysts, or technicians.The crux behind technical analysis is the notion that past performance of a financial asset is a potential evidence for future activity. Unlike fundamental analysis, technical analysis does not bother with the causes of price fluctuations; it only deals with its effects. Therefore, technical traders diligently observe historical charts of the instrument they’re interested in trading. By applying a number of techniques, technical analysis ultimately helps forecast how prices will act, sometimes in relation to time as well. There are a multitude of visual tools available for the technical trader, with the most popular of them included in all of the major broker platforms today. Understanding Technical AnalysisTechnical analysis itself consists of a number of different methods, which generally fall into two main categories – leading indicators or lagging indicators. Leading indicators refer to those charting tools which enable the trader to predict the movement of an asset before it actually occurs. Such leading techniques include Fibonacci, pivot points, trend lines, divergence and harmonic trading, and are popular with traders who prefer to trade reversals. Lagging indicators are those visual tools which enable a trader to take advantage of a strong trend, entering upon it whilst in formation; such tools include the MACD, the Awesome Oscillator, and moving averages. Technical traders don’t all use the same tools of course, and even a trader that uses a particular indicator. For example, the Stochastic Oscillator will probably use it in a different manner to another trader using the same indicator or set of indicators, making technical analysis extremely subjective. Having said that, there is merit to technical trading, and as unintuitive as it may seem, previous price patterns do appear time and time again.As an increasing number of traders seek specific market points, the probability of those points holding significance also increases.

In financial trading, technical analysis refers to the method of studying the previous history and price movements of an instrument, such as foreign exchange, stocks, commodities, etc.

Key determinants include an asset’s historical price action, chart patterns, volume, and other mathematical based visual tools, in order to predict future movements of that instrument.

Traders who utilize various means of technical analysis are known by a variety of terms, such as technical traders, technical analysts, or technicians.

The crux behind technical analysis is the notion that past performance of a financial asset is a potential evidence for future activity.

Unlike fundamental analysis, technical analysis does not bother with the causes of price fluctuations; it only deals with its effects.

Therefore, technical traders diligently observe historical charts of the instrument they’re interested in trading.

By applying a number of techniques, technical analysis ultimately helps forecast how prices will act, sometimes in relation to time as well.

There are a multitude of visual tools available for the technical trader, with the most popular of them included in all of the major broker platforms today.

Understanding Technical Analysis

Technical analysis itself consists of a number of different methods, which generally fall into two main categories – leading indicators or lagging indicators.

Leading indicators refer to those charting tools which enable the trader to predict the movement of an asset before it actually occurs.

Such leading techniques include Fibonacci, pivot points, trend lines, divergence and harmonic trading, and are popular with traders who prefer to trade reversals.

Lagging indicators are those visual tools which enable a trader to take advantage of a strong trend, entering upon it whilst in formation; such tools include the MACD, the Awesome Oscillator, and moving averages.

Technical traders don’t all use the same tools of course, and even a trader that uses a particular indicator.

For example, the Stochastic Oscillator will probably use it in a different manner to another trader using the same indicator or set of indicators, making technical analysis extremely subjective.

Having said that, there is merit to technical trading, and as unintuitive as it may seem, previous price patterns do appear time and time again.

As an increasing number of traders seek specific market points, the probability of those points holding significance also increases.

Technical Analysis

Russell analysis and recap of trade ideas

Technical analysis and trade ideas review including Russell

Russell analysis and recap of trade ideas

  • The Russell 2000 technical analysis includes a trade idea with a unique way of how a trader can scale in a trade to create an attractive entry point.
Itai Levitan
Itai Levitan
Sunday, 04/09/2022 | 06:18 GMT-0
04/09/2022 | 06:18 GMT-0
Technical Analysis

S&P technical analysis in 10 seconds (including a trade idea)!

S&P technical analysis in 10 seconds

S&P technical analysis in 10 seconds (including a trade idea)!

  • I am taking a Long here with this double support area.
Itai Levitan
Itai Levitan
Thursday, 01/09/2022 | 07:13 GMT-0
01/09/2022 | 07:13 GMT-0
Technical Analysis

Russell 2000 technical analysis and trade idea (Long)

Russell 2000 technical analysis

Russell 2000 technical analysis and trade idea (Long)

  • An interesting spot for a Long trader, even with near term partial profit taking.
Itai Levitan
Itai Levitan
Tuesday, 30/08/2022 | 05:17 GMT-0
30/08/2022 | 05:17 GMT-0
Technical Analysis

Bitcoin technical analysis and trade idea follow-up: Respect the 20 day EMA

Signs during a trade: 20 EMA

Bitcoin technical analysis and trade idea follow-up: Respect the 20 day EMA

  • During our trade, we should watch for signs that align with our directional plan.
Itai Levitan
Itai Levitan
Wednesday, 17/08/2022 | 05:59 GMT-0
17/08/2022 | 05:59 GMT-0
Technical Analysis

Bitcoin technical analysis & trade idea (updated! See why we are aborting)

Bitcoin technical analysis

Bitcoin technical analysis & trade idea (updated! See why we are aborting)

  • See the previous technical analysis of BTCUSD and the trade idea to short it. Since then, relative technical strength from ETHUSD and an anticipation that this may lead to a rally in crypto, led to aborting the trade idea with a small loss. Traders can follow the trade idea and update to see an example of being agile in trading and cutting your losses short, in light of new technical evidence, even if it relates to a parallel asset that should affect your trade.
ForexLive
ForexLive
Saturday, 06/08/2022 | 20:41 GMT-0
06/08/2022 | 20:41 GMT-0
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