Saturday, June 23, 2012

Indicators And Technical Analysis (playlist)

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In finance, technical analysis is security analysis discipline for forecasting the direction of prices through the study of past market data, primarily price and volume.[1] Behavioral economics and quantitative analysis build on and incorporate many of the same tools of technical analysis [2] [3][4] [5], which, being an aspect of active management, stands in contradiction to much of modern portfolio theory. The efficacy of both technical and fundamental analysis is disputed by efficient-market hypothesis which states that prices of any tradable instrument are essentially unpredictable.[6]

Contents [hide]
1 History
2 General description
3 Characteristics
4 Principles
4.1 Market action discounts everything
4.2 Prices move in trends
4.3 History tends to repeat itself
5 Industry
6 Systematic trading
6.1 Neural networks
6.2 Backtesting
7 Combination with other market forecast methods
8 Empirical evidence
8.1 Efficient market hypothesis
8.1.1 Random walk hypothesis
9 Charting terms and indicators
9.1 Concepts
9.2 Types of charts
9.3 Overlays
9.4 Price-based indicators
9.5 Breadth Indicators
9.6 Volume-based indicators
10 See also
11 Notes
12 Further reading
13 External links

[edit] HistoryThe principles of technical analysis are derived from hundreds of years of financial markets data.[7] Some aspects of technical analysis began to appear in Joseph de la Vega's accounts of the Dutch markets in the 17th century. In Asia, technical analysis is said to be a method developed by Homma Munehisa during early 18th century which evolved into the use of candlestick techniques, and is today a technical analysis charting tool.[8][9] In the 1920s and 1930s Richard W. Schabacker published several books which continued the work of Charles Dow and William Peter Hamilton in their books Stock Market Theory and Practice and Technical Market Analysis. In 1948 Robert D. Edwards and John Magee published Technical Analysis of Stock Trends which is widely considered to be one of the seminal works of the discipline. It is exclusively concerned with trend analysis and chart patterns and remains in use to the present. As is obvious, early technical analysis was almost exclusively the analysis of charts, because the processing power of computers was not available for statistical analysis. Charles Dow reportedly originated a form of point and figure chart analysis.

Dow Theory is based on the collected writings of Dow Jones co-founder and editor Charles Dow, and inspired the use and development of modern technical analysis at the end of the 19th century. Other pioneers of analysis techniques include Ralph Nelson Elliott, William Delbert Gann and Richard Wyckoff who developed their respective techniques in the early 20th century. More technical tools and theories have been developed and enhanced in recent decades, with an increasing emphasis on computer-assisted techniques using specially designed computer software.

[edit] General description This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2011)

While fundamental analysts examine earnings, divide