The STA Blog - Tag: relative strength
ChiNext Composite the outperformer
Just over a month ago, we wrote that the index of all shares listed on the Growth Enterprise Board, the ChiNext, had broken up out of a small symmetrical triangle, and should rally to retracement resistance at 2155. It’s got there and more, up 7.6 per cent since the beginning of this year, outpacing other Chinese stock indices.
Tags: ChiNext, Fibonacci, relative strength
Julius de Kempenaer on IG TV: Interview with Jeremy Naylor for Charting the Markets
Yesterday, Thursday the 16th May 2019, founder of RelativeRotationGraphs.com introduced viewers to this interesting system comparing the relative performance of equity groups. This is not the Relative Strength Index (RSI) that we all know and many use, but a way […]
Tags: relative strength, RRG, Sector Rotation, Technical Analysis Education, TV
Trend following Wilder’s RSI trendline breaks
Since my last blog post regarding Fibonacci Extensions for profit targets, I have received some great feedback, so I would like to say thank you to everyone who took the time to read it. In this post I will be […]
Tags: relative strength, RSI, Stock market, volatility
Holiday money: where to bag a bargain
School’s out for summer and for once the pound is stronger against the euro. This becomes immediately apparent as you walk past the bureau de change along the high street but the question is whether it’s the euro’s fault (and […]
Tags: FX, per cent, relative strength
Coinciding with currency wars – Rebasing charts
We all know that the euro is plummeting, it’s status as the most hated currency in a long time well established. But what’s it doing relative to other currencies around the globe? When some are quoted as US dollars per unit of currency, like the euro, and others as currency per US dollar, like the Japanese yen, how can we compare this frankly motley lot?
Tags: FX, rebasing, relative strength
Notes and thoughts from the latest STA meeting
Reporting from the lecture given by Yann Cordier on the 10th March 2015, who had kindly torn himself away from his interesting job at Axa Investment Managers in Paris, something of a ‘back to the future’ theme emerged.
The main thrust of his focus was the relative strength of different sectors of the stock market. Not to be confused with the Relative Strength Index used by technical analysts (RSI), his technique looks at relative outperformance of one security against another one; the ratio between the two compares winners with losers. This sort of thing has been used for a very long time by stockbrokers when comparing a share to the performance of the index it is included in.
Tags: relative strength, RSI, sectors, STA monthly meeting, Stock market
- Seasonality permeates many aspects of life: Financial markets are no exception May 26, 2023
- British stockbrokers’ saying: ‘Sell in May and go away’ May 19, 2023
- Are you any good with the Greeks? Matt Cowart has a way with these and shares his insights May 11, 2023
- Fellows flock for lunch: STA members are also good fellows May 2, 2023
- Read Karen Jones’ experience of our first ‘Technicals to Trading Systems’ Conference April 20, 2023
Posts by Date
- Education (4)
- Finance (383)
- General (76)
- Markets (393)
- STA charts (64)
- STA education (27)
- STA news (374)
- Technical Analysis (362)
- Technical Analysis Courses (231)
- Technical Analysis Training (46)
- Trading (394)
- Trending (356)
The views and opinions expressed on the STA’s blog do not necessarily represent those of the Society of Technical Analysts (the “STA”), or of any officer, director or member of the STA. The STA makes no representations as to the accuracy, completeness, or reliability of any information on the blog or found by following any link on blog, and none of the STA, STA Administrative Services or any current or past executive board members are liable for any errors, omissions, or delays in this information or any losses, injuries, or damages arising from its display or use. None of the information on the STA’s blog constitutes investment advice.