Return Home | Table of Contents | FAQ's |  Become a Member | ETF's |  Current Report Card | Member Updates | Login

Media Kit | Free Stock Market History | Indicant Performance Advantage | Back Issues | Contact Us | Links

 

 

Mid-term Indicant Chart Analyses Explanations As Noted in Weekly Reports

Click here to understand how to read the charts.

Mid-term Indicant Red Bulls1): This is the dominant Mid-term Indicant definition of a stock market bull. It is very difficult for the stock market bear to gain control over stampeding Red Bulls, who can be rational and irrational. In other words, never argue with a Red Bull. That prevents goring your portfolio.

 

Mid-term Indicant Blue Bulls2): Blue Bulls are used to trigger new bull signals under the duress of a stock market bear. All new bulls, including those with Yellow Bear configurations, require indices to climb above the blue curve before a new bull signal is triggered.

 

Mid-term Indicant Yellow Bears3): This is the dominant Mid-term definition of a stock market bear. The only argument to a Yellow Bear is a Blue Bull. Yellow Bears and Red Bulls cannot coexist, while Blue Bulls and Yellow Bears can coexist.

 

Mid-term Indicant Green Bears4): A bear signal is triggered when the index falls below the green curve, except during Red Bull conditions and rising force vectors.

 

Mid-term Indicant Red to Green Position5): The market is overbought when Green is higher than Red. However, this is to be ignored during Red Bulls and Blue Bulls, which typically follow a very strong bullish spurt during an already existing bull.

 

Mid-term Indicant Force Vector Position6): Falling force vectors below pressure, can lead to stock market non-bullishness along the mid-term cycle. A new bear signal is not triggered until the index falls below its green curve with force below vector pressure. Rising force vectors below pressure are encouraging to the stock market bull, but will not trigger a new bull signal until climbing above pressure.

 

Mid-term Indicant Force Vector Relative to Vector Pressure7): Force falling below pressure is an early warning for potential non-bullishness when in bullish domains and typically associates with stock market bearishness when in bearish domains.

 

Mid-term Indicant Vector Pressure Position8): Bullishly positioned vector pressure minimizes the stock market bearís propensity to dominate. Although not used in any signaling, one desiring a stock market bull does not want to see vector pressure in bearish domains.

 

Mid-term Indicant Force Vector Direction9): Falling force vectors are non-bullish, while those rising are supportive of the stock market bull. This attribute influences new bull and bear signals.

 

Mid-term Indicant Vector Pressure Direction10): Vector pressures, along the Mid-term cycle, is more passive than that of the Short-term cycle. Bearishly directed vector pressure is supportive of the stock market bear, until such time force vectors climb above pressure.

 

©All material contained in this Web site is copyright protected. Any redistribution of any information in this Web site is expressly prohibited unless written authorization is granted by the publisher  of Indicant.Net.

Additional Hyperlinks - Just click on any of the below to get where you want to go.Become a Member | DIA History Since 1900 | Back Issues | Mutual Fund Listing | Contact Us | Historical Performance Metric | Performance Summary for Stocks and Funds | Current Performance Report Card | Sector Funds That Did Well in Bear Market of 2000-2001 | ETF Tour| Option Stalking |Stocks | Ezine | Stocks in Spotight | Indicant Volume Indicator | Perspectives | Seasonality

- **** -    -*****-