Technical Analysis of the Financial Markets: A Comprehensive Guide to Trading Methods and Applications
Penguin, 1999 M01 1 - 576 páginas
John J. Murphy has now updated his landmark bestseller Technical Analysis of the Futures Markets, to include all of the financial markets.
This outstanding reference has already taught thousands of traders the concepts of technical analysis and their application in the futures and stock markets. Covering the latest developments in computer technology, technical tools, and indicators, the second edition features new material on candlestick charting, intermarket relationships, stocks and stock rotation, plus state-of-the-art examples and figures. From how to read charts to understanding indicators and the crucial role technical analysis plays in investing, readers gain a thorough and accessible overview of the field of technical analysis, with a special emphasis on futures markets. Revised and expanded for the demands of today's financial world, this book is essential reading for anyone interested in tracking and analyzing market behavior.
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... Trading Multiple Positions: Trending versus Trading Units What to Do After Periods of Success and Adversity Trading Tactics Combining Technical Factors and Money Management Types of Trading Orders From Daily Charts to Intraday Price ...
For one thing, markets go through active and dormant periods, trending and nontrending stages. The technician can concentrate his or her attention and resources in those markets that display strong trending tendencies and choose to ...
... how to construct bar charts for weekly and monthly periods. You can do the same with candlesticks. Chapter 12, “Japanese Candlesticks,” provides a more thorough explanation of candlestick charting. Figure 3.4A candlestick chart.
However, be aware that a bar chart can be constructed for any time period. The intraday bar chart measures the high, low, and last prices for periods as short as five minutes. The average daily bar chart covers from six to nine months ...
Figure 3.10 A monthly bar chart of the U.S. Dollar Index. Each bar represents one month's price data. By compressing the data even further, the monthly chart allows chart analysis for periods as long as twenty years.
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Investor Sentiment Readings
Weekly and Monthly Bar Charts
Elliott Wave Theory
The Rule of Alternation
Fibonacci Numbers as the Basis of the Wave Principle
Finding a Price Objective
Variations from the Ideal Pattern
Major Reversal Patterns
The Descending Triangle
The Measured Move
Summary of Volume and Open Interest Rules
Long Term Charts
To Optimize or
Measuring Rate of Change ROC
Constructing an Oscillator Using Two Moving Averages
Futures Open Interest
How Cyclic Concepts Help Explain Charting Techniques
Computers and Trading Systems
The Use of Intraday Pivot Points
Measuring Market Breadth
How to Coordinate Technical and Fundamental Analysis
Formula for Demand Index
Tracking Longer Term Market Activity
The Importance of Longer Range Perspective