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A NASDAQ daily chart that tracks an intermediate time frame.
A set of ratio charts designed to assess the market's tolerance for risk. Stocks do best when these charts are climbing.
The 5-10-20 Timer is one of the original momentum-based timers. Buy/Sell triggers derive from crossovers of 5-, 10-, and 20-day EMAs. This timer is especially useful in the intermediate time frame, in which it tends to filter out noise in favor of the primary trend. It's less useful in choppy, trendless markets.
Helps visualize sentiment among options traders. Bullish call buying creates climbing lines above, a condition generally positive for stocks. The Blue/Red 21/50-day EMA crossovers trigger Buy and Sell signals. This ratio was first created by long-time board poster Richard McRanie [The Old Fool (TOF)], and I've been a big fan of this indicator ever since. Thanks, TOF.
The McClellan as a market timer moves you in and out of the market quicker than either the 5-10-20 or the Summation Index (chart 24). It%27s useful for scalping quick rallies and avoiding short-term pullbacks. It%27s a sensitive indicator that%27s prone to head fakes in either direction, especially in sideways, trendless markets.
The market performs best when Industrials, Transports and Utilities all trade above their 50-day EMA. Signal strength is at its peak when these charts hit new highs, especially in combination.
The VIX, annotated with market events.
Helps visualize the flight-to-safety trade. The charts above weaken during market rallies, and improve during market weakness. Useful in gauging the conviction of pullbacks and rallies.
Helps identify short-term trend shifts. 17- and 34-hour EMA crossovers indicate potential changes in market bias.
The Tick shows the short-term health of the NYSE. The black line is the three-day EMA, and the light purple line is the one-day EMA. The market performs better short-term when the black line is above zero and climbing. Crossovers of the 1-day and 3-day EMA's help identify changes in bias.
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