Retracement VS Reversal???

TheSpidery

Trader
Mar 29, 2022
1
0
6
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Retracement VS Reversal​

Most of us are wondering whether the stock market is holding up or not. In such a situation, some of us are selling stocks just to see them rise to new heights a few days ago. This scenario can be frustrating and quite common. While this cannot be completely prevented, once you know how to recognize and act well, you will begin to improve in your performance. So learn more about trading techniques to gain a new perspective.

Retracement
Retraces are temporary price changes that occur as part of a larger trend. The key is that these price changes are temporary and do not reflect a change in a larger trend.

Note that despite the failures, the long-term trend shown in the table below is still missing. The share price is still rising. If the price rises, it can create a new maximum, and if it falls, it will begin to recover before the previous one is low. This movement is one of the principles of the uptrend, where there are higher heights and higher lows. When that happens, the trend is on the rise.

Only once did the uptrend trigger a low minimum and a low maximum, so the trend is questioned and change may occur.

Reversal​

A reversal, on the other hand, is when the price trend of an asset changes direction. It means that the price is likely to continue in that reversal direction for an extended period. These directional changes can happen to the upside after a downward trend or the downside after an upward trend.
A frequent change is a big shift in price. However, there may be withdrawals when the price has recovered in the previous direction. It is not possible to know immediately whether a temporary price correction is a waiver if the change continues. The change can be a sudden change or it can take days, weeks or even years to complete.
The moving average (MA) and trendlines help traders to identify reversals. Intraday reversals are important to day traders, but longer holding funds or investors may focus on changes over months or quarters. As shown on the image below, when the price drops under the MA or a drawn trendline, traders know to watch for a potential reversal.
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The chart shows the asset's price moving in an uptrend as it makes higher highs and higher lows. The price falls below the trendline and makes a lower low as it drops. The asset makes pullbacks but continues in the downward trend. Once the price begins to make higher highs and lows again, it will signal a reversal to the upside.

Determining Scope​

Once you know how to identify retracements, you can learn how to determine their scope.
Fibonacci Retracements are excellent tools for calculating the scope of a retracement. Use the Fibonacci retracement tool, available in most charting software, to draw a line from the top to the bottom of the most recent price swing or impulse wave.
Retracements between 23% and 78% of the prior impulse wave are common. That does not mean the stock falls 23%. Instead, it means that the stock price drops 23% of the distance of the two points being measured by the retracement tool. For example, if you using a Fibonacci retracement tool to measure the retracement of an upward move from 10 to 15, you might find the tool showing you $13.45 as the first retracement level. That's because a 23% retracement would be found by multiplying the difference: $5.00 x .23 = $1.15. The 23% retracement would be $1.15 lower from the high point, so the tool would mark $13.85.
At this point, the trend is still up, assuming $15 was a new high and $10 was the recent low. If the price bounces higher above $10, then the uptrend is still intact, if it rallies and makes a new high. If it doesn't move above $15 and starts to fall again, it may be time to get out.

Dealing With False Signals​

Even a retracement that meets all the criteria outlined in the table above may turn into a reversal with very little warning. The best way to protect yourself against such a reversal is to use stop-loss orders.
Ideally, you want to lower your risk of exiting during a retracement, while still being able to exit a reversal promptly. Steeping away takes practice, and it is impossible to be right all the time. Sometimes, what looks like a reversal will end up being a retracement, and what looks like a retracement will end up being a reversal.
 

Johhnyboy

Newbie
May 26, 2022
24
0
1
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Reversals for me is when the market prints a new set of lows and highs so there's a LL .
Then a high is printed the next Low is a LH a low higher than the previous low and starts those like steps of a stairs