Hello amateurs and professionals😎. I would like to add a few clarifications to my previous post about the Wyckoff accumulative model
PS – preliminary support. The moment a large buyer appeared, who stopped the market and decided to gain a position. increases and the price spread widens, signaling that the downtrend is nearing its end.
SC is the maximum point of sale. Large mass sales by the public are consumed by larger professional interests at or near the bottom. Often the price forms buyout bars – it closes far from the low in SC , reflecting buying from these large interests.
AR is an automatic rally that occurs when sellers begin to weaken and change sides or exit the market. A wave of purchases easily pushes prices up; this is further fueled by a short cover. The high of this rally will help determine the upper limit of the cumulative TR .
ST – a retest attempt, in which the price revisits the SC area to set the position by a large player. If a bottom is to be confirmed, and price spread should be significantly reduced as the market approaches support in the SC area. Usually several STs are placed after SC .
Nuance. False breakouts or shakes occur late in the TR and allow large players to check on stock before the mark-up campaign unfolds. The “spring” pushes the price below the low of the TR , and then reverses and closes within the TR ; this action allows large players to confuse with the direction of the trend, increase liquidity and enter the market at a favorable price.
However, the springs and knockout of the leads are not required elements: the accumulation diagram 1 shows a spring , and the accumulation diagram 2 shows a TR without a spring .
Test. Large players check the market for supply throughout the TK (eg ST and springs) and at key points during price increases. If there is a significant supply during testing, it can be seen by , the market is often not ready for the markup. The spring is often followed by one or more tests; a successful test updates tops with insignificant .
BU – “back-up” – backups are a common building block prior to larger price increases and can take many forms, including a simple rollback or a new TR at a higher level.
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